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^— 2004 

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Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

LYRASIS IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 

I praise you because I am fearfully and wonderfully 

Photo by Ryan Lane 

Psalm 139:14 



236 W. Reade Ave., Upland, IN 46989 

table of contents 

Photos by M Wissman, M, Elder, J Dale. M Elder, M, Wissman 










Made To Live 

Photos by M. Wissman, M, Elder, M, Wissman, M. Wissman, A, Smith 


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I have been a member of the Taylor community for 28 years now. I married in 
my first year as a faculty member. My boys were born here and grew up around 
outstanding Taylor student role models. My sons were further shaped by 
Taylor's college education and friendships. You, faculty and staff, have been my 
family's community, especially this year when we needed you the most. 

I am fragile as an individual. I am a moment away from breaking. All of us 
are. Life could completely change for any of us tomorrow. We should not let 
that certainty cause us to live our lives in apprehension of suffering or dying. 
The Bible says that we are but grass, and that death is our destiny. The 
smartest person on campus, the most successful athlete, the most talented 
musician, the healthiest body. .all could be lost tomorrow. 

On February 16, 2003, during my 27th year as a professor at Taylor, my frag- 
ile life entered death's doorway when I suffered a large brain aneurysm. The 
thundering headache and hemorrhaging brain meant my life could be over, in 
minutes perhaps, or, the massive brain damage would leave me in a nursing 
home for the rest of my life. Within minutes of the burst aneurysm, the brain 
damage took its course and my mind slipped into a shallow level of conscious- 
ness. I was lost, and my poor family was lost in fear for me and themselves. 

I am strong in the Taylor community. God's gift to me during this time of cri- 
sis was the Taylor-Made community. My wife and sons were never alone during 
this time of crisis. I could not be there to help my family as 1 lay in intensive care 
hanging on to life. But, you were the prayers; you were the strength for this 
frightening time in my family's life. As my dear wife Jo Ann sat alone in the 
emergency room waiting for the diagnosis, she was told to expect me to die, and 
to send for our grown sons. Almost immediately Taylor faculty, staff and stu- 
dents began to arrive to be with her and to help in so many ways. At Methodist 
Hospital my wife, sons, daughters-in-law, parents in-law, and brother lived the 
week prior to surgery with me on the edge of death. But, they were not alone. 

The Taylor-Made family was there also. Students, faculty, staff, Taylor gradu- 
ates, Taylor parents, Taylor supporters - The larger Taylor community - you 
brought hugs, prayers and shared tears my family needed. You brought food, 
made airport runs, and many shared moments of love and laughter. You shov- 
eled my drive way; you brought in the mail; you provided cash; and you 
showed the Lord's calming presence. Most of all, you prayed for me and my 
family. And our God gave me life again. May I always be Christ to you, my 
Taylor-Made family, just as you were Christ to me and my family! 


Professor and Department Chair of Psychology 

"For in iiim we live and move and have our being. As some 
of your own poets have said, 'We are his offspring'." 

Acts 17:28 

NT Life 

There is a time for everytiiing and a season for 
every activity under iieaven...a time to laugli. 

Ecclesiastes 3:1, 4 

Photos by M. Elder, A. Bengtson, M. Wissman, 
provided by TWO, M. Wissman, provided by 
TWO, IVI. Elder, A. Bengtson, M. Elder, M. 

Made To Laugh 


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Photos by Megan Elder 
On Saturday morning freshman Matthew Hall and PROBE leader Tressa RIbaudo play "Giants, Wizards, and Dwarfs," one of the bonding activities that the fresh- 
men participate in over the weekend. 

When freshman Heather Fountain first set foot on Taylor's 
campus last fall, she was overwhelmed by a reception much 
warmer than she could have ever anticipated. 

"I didn't expect to feel so welcomed," said Fountain, remem- 
bering her first moments on campus. 

Fountain's roommate, freshman Laura Rodeheaver agreed. "I 
was overwhelmed by the sense of community and that so many 
acti\'ities and people were placed specifically to make me feel 
welcome," she said. 

One of the favorites among those activities was the "Sweet 
Home Indiana" BBQ dinner and hoe-down. Students met with 
their PROBE (Providing Relevant Orientation For a Better 
Education) groups for the first time. They enjoyed an evening of 
fun, while accidentally stepping on toes and trying to keep up. 

Another bonding activity was the Escape to Reality challenge 
course. Playing communication games, doing "trust falls" and 

solving problems together encouraged students to get to know 
their PROBE groups better. 

After the lofts were finally up and most of the boxes and bags 
were unpacked, families had the difficult task of saying good- 
bye for what for many would be the longest separation from 
each other thus far. 

"I was excited when I first got to my room and started meet- 
ing people," saici Fountain. "Our PA's were so friendlv, but say- 
ing good-bye to my dad was one of the hardest things I have 
ever done. We stood at the end of the sidewalk anci hugged and 
cried. Then he had to fly back to California." 

Every college or university has some sort of "Welcome 
Weekend" but Taylor's is unic]ue. The covenant community that 
Taylor fosters is rare, and the heartfelt welcome that its new 
members receive it just as special. 



Far Left. Freshman 
David Dare helps 
fellow freshman 
Jon Brobst swing 
across an imagi- 
nary lava pit on the 
Escape to Reality 

Left: Jennifer 
Chase and Ryan 
Powell square 
dance together at 
the hoe-down on 
Saturday night. 
Many upperclass- 
men who came 
back early also 
participated in this 

Sophomore Anna 
Hampton and fresh- 
men Sarah Beckett 
and Becky Hargrave 
huddle with others 
as they try to decide 
how to solve a puzzle 
on the Escape to 
Reality course. 



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Photos by Matt Wissman 
After ttie awning at ttie Upland Police Station has been removed and sanded, freshmen Leslie Smit and Tom Ganz give it a new coat of paint. All freshmen are 
required to do community service hours as part of PROBE, and many of them use community plunge to fulfill this requirement. 


Community Plunge shows the Upland community 
that Taylor University is here to serve them. 
September 4th marked the 10th year of this event. 

Many freshmen participate in the event because it 
is the first opportunity they have to serve at Taylor. 

"In serving, I really felt like we made a difference 
in the people's lives that we helped," freshmen 
Joshua Ahlgrim said. 

"I think it is a great way to get to know the people 
in the surrounding communitv," added his room- 
mate Tom Smillie. 

Despite the fact that many of the participants in the 
event are freshmen, students from all classes partic- 

"Even though I'm a sophomore, I still feel that com- 
munity outreach is important and a great way to 
show the Upland community our support," 
Matthew Voss said. 

This year over 400 students participated in a vari- 
ety of tasks aimed at helping the community of 
Upland. Students helped out with necessary 
upkeep at some of the homes in the community, 
cleaned litter from streets, and painted park benches 
and playground ec-juipment. 

"It was really encouraging to see some of the older 
students have the desire to get involved, and I 
believe that the community really appreciated the 
work that we did," said Kelly Peters, co-director of 
Community Plunge. 'T thought overall that God 
used the event to benefit the community." 

Right Freshman Laci Ligget 
touches up the paint at the 
playground at Upland 
Elementary School. 

Below Left: Seniors Loralee 
Songer and Drew Rundus rep- 
resent the upperclassmen as 
they help repaint playground 
equipment in Upland park. 

Barry Walsh 

Below: Freshman Adam 
Hughes sands the awning at 
the Upland Police Station, 
preparing it for a new coat of 


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I thought the week of September 15 would be like any other, but I was 
wrong. Dr. Erik Thoennes from Biola University came to Taylor to speak 
during our annual fall Spiritual Renewal week. I entered the chapel ser- 
vice Monday morning expecting to get nothing from it. 

This past summer I experienced more pain, heartaches, betrayals, trials 
and tribulations than I have in my entire life. Amazingly, I came out 
stronger and even closer to God. 1 knew this summer served as a test, 
which I passed. 

By the time summer ended I could already see how God was working 
through these moments of despair. I thought I was on a spiritual high 
because I accepted what happened and appreciated the hard times God 
had allowed. 1 soon learned, however, that God wanted more from me. 

Thoennes used the book of Exodus for his messages. 1 enjoyed what he 
had to say and found it very enlightening, but Wednesday's evening ser- 
vice convicted me and changed my heart. 

He explained that we go through hard times because God has a pur- 
pose for our lives. He hit my lesson from the summer right on the nose. 
However, his next statement caught me off guard. "We should love the 
hard times because it enables God to show his glory," he said. 

1 thought he was crazy. He wants me to love the hard times? He thinks 
1 should love the times of despair when 1 feel all hope is gone and I have 
nothing left? The answer was yes. 

My heart felt burdened and heavy. God had two lessons for me to learn 
this summer, but I only walked away knowing one. Without the hard 
times 1 wouldn't appreciate the good times. I wouldn't understand God's 
glory. 1 would never know Him the way He wanted. 

Spiritual Renewal week's purpose for me was to finish the lesson start- 
ed last summer. I don't remember everything Thoennes taught, but his 
statement about loving the harci times will forever be in my mind. The 
week's goal was to renew the spirituality of the student body, and it def- 
initelv did that for me. 


Photo By Matt Wissman 
Dr Thoennes urges Taylor students to take out their swords, the weapon 
against evil, Thoennes based his teaching on the book of Exodus, 


Photo By Matt Wissman 
At the beginning of Spiritual Renewal week Rev Randy Gruendyke introduces Dr. Thoennes fronn Biola University to the Taylor community Thoennes led sessions on 
Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday designed to bring the Taylor community into a time of worshiping God, 




Photo By Matt Wissman 
The audience stomps and cheers as Chris Pegg, Justin Joyner, and Jeremy Jones form their final pose in First East Wengatz's "Step in Time." Jeremy Jones, posing 
as IVIary Poppins, flew in at the beginning of the performance, giving the audience a taste of the entertainment coming its way First East Wengatz won the top prize at 
Airband 2003. 


Taylor's annual Airband competition is undoubtedly one of the 
biggest and most anticipated events on campus. Most groups 
spend several weeks working on their act for the annual lip sync 
competition, which usually includes choreography, crazy cos- 
tumes and elaborate sets. The night before the big show, some 
individuals camp outside the front doors of the chapel to be at the 
front of the line when the doors open. 

So what makes Airband such a big deal? 

"Airband is not necessarily all about that night; it's about the 
weeks leading up to it . . . the team-building, community and hard 
work that builds character and relationships," said senior 
Courntey Kennedy, vice president of ICC. 

This year's Airband experience on Oct. 9 was no different. The 
theme was "Gotcha," and the skits and decorations were based on 
humorous pranks. 

First East Wengatz took first place with "Step in Time" from 
"Mary Poppins," and stole the title of Airband champs from Gerig 
Hall, who had held it for the past two years. Chimney sweeps 
danced, tumbled and used set pieces as balancing beams and 
spinning platforms. Senior Leroy Timblin helped the group chore- 
ograph the show and build the elaborate sets. "We had a lot to do 
in a short amount of time, but the guys really came together and 
did a great job," he said. 

Second place went to the senior's hilarious "Scramble" routine. 
Over 60 seniors performed to a medley of "Going to the Chapel," 
"Wishin' and Hopin'" and "Another One Bites the Dust." 
"We all had a great time preparing the act," said Brit Jenson, one 

of the leaders of the group. "Single and engaged alike . . . we all 
laughed, realizing how accurately we portrayed love lives at 
Taylor," Jenson said. 

Second East Olson took third place with their rendition of Kirk 
Franklin's "Unconditional." Sophomore Joe Lucero acted as 
Franklin, while he, five guys, 34 girls and five of the Ortega chil- 
dren from the Real Life Ministry performed an energetic routine 
choreographed by one of the group's leaders, Jessica Howard. 
"There was no doubt about it, the kids stole the show . . . and in 
the process they stole our hearts," said Howard. 

Six acts did not place, but they succeeded in entertaining the 
audience. Second West Olson's DC Talk medley opened the show 
and included a giant trust fall stunt. Gerig's version of "Friend 
Like Me" from "Aladdin" had numerous dancing matradees. 
Third East Olson's medley from "Oh Brother Where Art Thou" 
had acting, lyrical dancers and humorous partner dancing. In 
Third Center Olson's version of "Hard Knock Life" from "Annie," 
girls in ragged clothing acted and danced with props. Third West 
Olson's and Third East Wengatz's oldies medley of "Great Balls of 
Fire" and "My Boyfriend's Back," included fast partner dancing, 
flips and a toe-touch stunt. Tommy Grimm, student body presi- 
dent, played the part of Tommy in First West Olson's nostalgic 
rendition of Bon Jovi's "Livin' on a Prayer." 

All the preparation and practice came together for an enter- 
taining night for the students, faculty, staff, family and commu- 
nity members who attended the event. 

Betsy DeMik 

Above: A student sits outside the chapel doors the 
night before the show to campout After battling a 
cold night and day, he was the first person into the 
chapel when the doors open. 

Photo By Megan Elder 
Right With the excited crowd gathering outside the 
chapel doors, a student security guard makes sure 
everything remains in order and safe 

Photo By Matt Wissman 


Right: The Brotherhood's Joe Lucero performs as Kirk Franklin in Second East Olson's 
"Unconditional." The performance consisted of Lucero, five guys and 34 girls. However, 
what gave this performance a unique flavor was the five Ortega children from the Real 
Life Ministry They performed flips, slides and energetic movements 2E0 took third 
place in this year's Airband. 

Below: Junior Brian Ramsay and freshman Malia Gilmer rock it out in Third West Olson's 
and Third East Wengatz's 50's medley The medley included such songs as "My Girl," 
"Great Balls of Fire" and "My Boyfriend's Back." 

Photo By Megan Elder 


Photo By Matt Wissman 

Ptioto By Megan Elder 

shows her 
attitude in 
Third Center 
Olson's ren- 
dition of "It's 
A Hard 
Knock Life" 
from "Annie," 
The dance 
was ener- 
getic with 
and stunts. 
The band 
consisted of 
Taylor men 
dressed in 
rags, wigs 
and makeup. 



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Taylor University isn't simply a liberal arts college. Reducing 
Taylor to a mere center for academic and spiritual growth ignores 
some of its most important characteristics to former students. 
Taylor's faithful alumni recall some of their fondest memories from 
Taylor every fall as they return for Homecoming. 

The weekend of October 10 promised enjoyable reunions with 
old friends and classmates anci the excitement of a homecoming 
football game. Returning alumni also had the opportunity to enjoy 
weekend chapel services, a 5K walk/run, and an alumni brunch. 

"There is a sense that you are right back where you left off," said 
Taylor alumni Michael Darling. "It was such a special time when 
we lived in the community; all the memories come right back." 

Current students observe the emotions and sentiments that their 
predecessors experience as they retrace their fciotsteps at Taylor, 

hoping that someday they will look back on Taylor with the same 
brightness in spirit and will return to reminisce with their friends. 

"I look forward to coming back someday," said junior Michael 
Cox. "Watching my parents interact with their friends makes me 
think of who my close friends will be down the road." 

Homecoming is a time of year when past and present members 
of the student body are able to see the quality that has made Taylor 
so well known: the community. Homecoming helps Taylor alurrmi 
realize that their Taylor experience was not an isolated four-year 
incident. Friendships formed at Taylor seldom expire. 

Homecoming serves as a great time for alumni to recapture a 
pleasant piece of their college years and for current students to 
learn to savor what will be a truly memorable period of their lives. 



Photo By Betsy DeMik 
Senior Chris Chaudoln escorts senior Monica Ghali onto the football field. After all class representatives walked onto the field, Chris and Monica were announced 
Homecoming King and Queen, 


Below: Caught in the spirit of Homecoming, Tim Jeffers and Matt Johnson 
embrace in a hug. Homecoming serves as a chance for students and alumni to 
interact and catch up with each other. 

Photo By Aaron Bengtson 
Above Junior Andrew Hauser washes a car during the lacrosse team carwash. 
The club earned money to participate in intercollegiate games. 

Left: Freshman Nathan Ricke plays trumpet in the Brass Quartet at the 
Homecoming Collage Concert Taylor s musical organizations all performed dur- 
ing the Friday night concert. 

Photo By IVIegan Elder 




First runner- 
up Cat 
Randall per- 
forms Alicia 
Tallin " The 
praised her 
vocals and 
the audience 

Fred Shuize 
sings Joy to 
the World " in 
the union 
during the 
first round of 
Idol His 
rendition of 
the original 
Three Dog 
Night song 
earned him 
the only fac- 
ulty spot on 
the second 
round ballot. 

Photo By Megan Elder 


Below: Eric Miller American Idol winner, 
sings one last song at the end of the 
night. "Cindy, ' was a Chorale song that 
Miller modified into a pop song Miller's 
performance struck a chord with his 
audience who cast the most votes in his 
favor He received last years Chorale 
CD as a prize. 

Right: Loralee Songer listens as 
Stephen Becker verbally rips apart 
another contestant Songer impersonat- 
ed real-life Idol judge, Paula Abdul. 
During intermission. Abdul performed 
one of her famous songs. "Straight Up." 
Surprisingly. Simon also sang "I Just 
Wanna Be A Goatie. ' a song he created 

Photo By Megan Elder 

Photo By Megan Elder 

Live at the Student Union on Monday, October 13, rc)und one 
of Taylor's first American Idol competition began. The competi- 
tion served as a Chorale fundraiser for their 2004 spring break 
trip to Greece. 

The real American Idol is a reality show on the Fox network. 
Contestants perform a song each week and are judged by Paula 
Abdul, Randy Jackson and Simon Cowell. Viewers call in to vote 
for their favorite performer. 

American Idol at Taylor lasted two nights. Monday night, the 
audience watched a video of auditions from 25 students. Next, 
seniors Steven Becker, Loralee Songer and Taylor Horner, posing 
as Simon, Paula and Randy, chose the top 10, who performed 
Monday night. 

Michael Anderson, David Blomgren, Aly Cornett, Hannah 
DeRegibus, Joe Lucero, Eric Miller, Heather Morrow, Cat 
Randall, Bethany Riggs and Dr. Fred Shulze enchanted the audi- 
ence with their talent. 

After the performances, the audience voted for its favorite five. 
Chorale members collected and tabulated the votes during a 
brief intermission. 

The group gathered on the stage as the judges announced the 
five finalists who would compete on Thursday: Lucero, Riggs, 
Shulze, Randall, and Miller. 

On ThurscJay night, the five contestants prepared for their sec- 
ond performance. AfterwarcJ, the audience voted for their 
favorite two singers. While Chorale members tallied the votes, 
the contestants sang a song to honor Shulze who was scheduled 
to perform on Thursday but had a prior engagement. 

Randall and Miller were selected as the two finalists. They each 
sang one more song. 

Randall sang "All By Myself" and then Miller sang "1 Thought 
She Knew." 

The audience cast the final vote and Miller claimed the title of 
the 2003 American Idol winner. 




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Photo by Megan Elder 
Barb Benedict recieves the Student Friend Award from Doug Ott, Parents Cabinet representative, during chapel on Friday, October 31. This award is sponsored 
each year by the Parents Cabinet, This year Jerry Nelson recommended Benedict for the award. She is a student favohte in the dining commons because she 
knows everyone by name 


Photo by Kristen Kendall 
Lauren Barth and mom, Linda Barth, shop for T-shirts in the book- 

Steve Green pleas- 
es the parental 
crowd for the sold 
out concert per- 
formed on Saturday 
night Green's musi- 
cal career began in 
1983. In alignment 
with his mission 
statement, he 
desires to create a 
musical setting 
which will bring peo- 
ple to revival 

Photo by Matt Wissman 

More than 580 families came to the campus for Parents Weekend this past 
fall to see what their children do nine months out of the year. 

Parents Weekend has been a Taylor University tradition for around 35 
years, according to Jerry Cramer, director of parents programs. 

The weekend kicked off with a chapel service led by Dr David Gyertson 
and finished with a Sunday sermon by Pastor Randall Gruendyke. 

It included events like Ste\'e Green singing with the Taylor Uni\'ersity 
Jazz Ensemble, Chamber Orchestra, Symphonic Band, and Taylor Ringers 
bell choir. Also a yearly tradition, the Taylor general store combined with 
gifts from parents raised $12,000 for the Emergency Assistance Fund. This 
fund allocates money to students in cases of medical costs not covered by 
insurance and emergency tra\'el in case of death or se\'ere illness of imine- 
diate family. 
Other weekend events included devotions with Dr. Mark Cosgrove and a 
football game versus Geneva. Parents also met with facultv representati\'es 
in the Rupp Communications lobby and other academic buildings, and \is- 
ited senior art exhibits around campus and the student art fair 

Both students and parents look forward to this weekend for a chance to 
spend time together, and it gives the students a chance to avoid dining 
commons food for at least a day. 

"It was \'ery nice to ha\'e my grandma and mom \'isit campus," said senior 
John Lesko from Milwaukee, Wis. "Mv fa\-orite part of Parents Weekend 
was getting to spend time with Mom and Grandma and giving them a 
chance to experience life at Taylor University." 

"The highlight of Parent's Weekend for me was the Steve Green con- 
cert," said Chris Lesko, John's mother. "Our son grew up listening to Ste\e 
Green's 'Hide 'Em In Your Heart' tapes in which Steve puts scripture vers- 
es to music. Being at Taylor has gi\en him an excellent opportunity to see 
those truths of scripture applied and lived out on a daily basis." 





Junior Steve 
Jones leads 
worship dur- 
ing IVIonday's 
WOW chapel. 
The week 
kicked off with 
chapel on 
morning and 
ended with 
chapel on 
Friday, Jones 
was pari of 
one of several 
bands to lead 
the morning 
and evening 

Photo by Jon Dale 
/Above, A mission organization gives information to senior Abby 
Schreiner. Missions agencies were invited to the dining commons 
all week. Halfway through the week a new group of organizations 

Right: Sophomore Joe Ringenberg plays in the worship band for 
Monday's WOW chapel. 


Photo by Megan Elder 


Photo by Megan Elder 

Fouad Masri speaks in Monday's WOW Chapel about the challenges facing Christians when reaching out to the Muslim community, Masri was born in Beirut, 
Lebanon, and has spent his life reaching out to Muslims. He is the current president of the Crescent Project of Indianapolis, a ministry that equips Chnstians and local 
churches to reach out with love to the Muslim community 

World Opportunities Week changed my life. Honestly, I was sur- 

As a member of the WOW cabinet, I had been planning the week 
of November 3 through 7 since spring of 2003. Elizabeth 
Ludington and I were in charge of publicity, making brochures, T- 
shirts, etc. I also observed my fellow co-cabinet members as they 
worked to organize the seminars, speaker schedule, and the tables 
in the DC for the mission representatives . . . everything was 
planned down to the last detail. 

When it came down to it, I didn't expect to be seriously touched 
by WOW. I had been a part of making WOW happen and looked 
upon it as a somewhat wayward but well-meaning child. My life 
plan had always included going into full-time missions: I had 
already made up my mind, and I couldn't see how WOW could 
add to that. 

That began to change as soon as Fouad Masri from The Crescent 
Project stepped on the platform in chapel on Monday. With quick 
humor, compelling information and an obvious passion for what 
he was doing, he captivated the students, myself included. I 
already had a significant burden for the Muslim world, and that 
desire was firmly cemented by Masri's messages. 

On Tuesday, I went to the Indianapolis Airport to pick up our 
next speaker. Dr. Harold Sala and his wife Darlene. In the hour 
and a half drive back to campus, I was astounded by this amazing 
couple. They travel all over the world practically every month 
with a media ministry called Guidelines International. Sala rattled 

off the list of where they would go on their next trip, and I asked 
him if the traveling is exhausting. "It's never exhausting when 
you're doing what the Lord wants to you do," he said. 

As I sat in the front row in chapel the next morning, listening to 
Sala speak, I realized WOW, my wayward child, was now becom- 
ing the \'oice of God in my heart. 

Our final speaker, Gary Witherall, is a former missionary to 
Lebanon where his wife was killed in November of 2002. He now 
travels around the United States, sharing about his experiences. 

On Friday, Witherall shuffled around on the platform for a while, 
talking about how he came to Christ, how he met his wife, Bonnie, 
and how they went to Lebanon. Then, he talked about her death, 
and his subsequent realization of what it truly meant to be dead to 
self, and alive only in Christ. 

"Nothing matters, but that you lay everything you have at the 
feet of Christ," he said. "Nothing matters. Nothing matters. Give it 
up. All of it," he repeated. 

And my life was changed. There is something so di\'inely satis- 
fying to give over to God something you cognitively know is his, 
but you haven't been able to give back. 

After hearing Fouad's call to action, Sala's thought-provoking 
stories of the challenges of the mission field, and Witherall's praise 
for God despite the unimaginable loss of the person he loved, who 
could come out of that week the same person as before? 



^ f 


W "'i 




6& IlU X.jiilW liiil Mi/ 

•JtUllliU* iW Ml 

Larson plays 
Verve Pipe s 
"Freshmen " 
This number 
was one of 
two duets of 
the night. 

Joe Darling s black fingernails help to set the 
mood for The Cures "Lovesong," 

Although Cat Randall had to sing Ace of Bass' 
"I saw the sign" twice, her beautiful vocals 
remain undaunted. 

Simon Lesser plays bass for the closing Guns 
N' Roses "Welcome to the Jungle." This was 
Lesser's fourth peri'ormance of the night. 


Ethan Daly opens the night with a rap served 
to pump up the crowd for the music that 

Jared Cheek on harmonica and Phil 
Danielson on accoustic perform as street 

They laughed, they clapped, and they sang along as their Taylor peers took 
the stage to perform cover songs ranging from 1985-2000 at Taylor's My 
Generation Night 2003. Though some songs were recognized while others 
were heard for the first time, the 900-person crowd enjoyed them all. 

This year's show featured 10 bands in a New York, New York, theme, com- 
plete with skits, including Conan O'Brien and Seinfeld, and commercials. An 
audience favorite was the "English Hall: We Oven-It" commercial, a parody on 
the new Taylor slogan, "We Covenant." 

As the crowd entered a transformed Rediger Auditorium, a sleeping bum 
greeted them and street musicians, armed with a harmonica and acoustic gui- 
tar, played their homemade hits for money. 

The house band played as the fans took their seats. When all were finally sit- 
uated, the house band dished out an upbeat medley to which the Rockettes 
danced. After the high-kickers left the stage, Joe Lucero and Ethan Dalv strut- 
ted on to perform an original My Generation Night rap. 

The crowd was pumped and ready for more musical treats. Senior New York 
native Dan Dolson properly welcomed everyone in his best Brooklyn accent 
and then introduced the first of the bands: The Dave Matthews Band, a small 
musical army fronted by Brian Field, singing "Ants Marching." 

Next, for all the country lovers, Katie Bierdeman sang Shania Twain's "That 
Don't Impress Me Much." The Verve Pipe's "Freshman," played by Michael 
Larson and Joe Arcano, was a near-tear-jerker. "Where Is My Mind?" by The 
Pixies drew looks of surprise and some laughter as singer Joe Ozinga held the 
audience in the palm of his hand with his entertaining performance. Closing 
out the first half were Brianne Hillesland, Kacia Hillesland and Megan 
McAdoo. These mightv triple-threat females sang the vocals for Wilson 
Philip's "Hold On." 

After intermission the music resumed as Erik Heavey donned the stage with 
a stool and acoustic guitar to swoon the audience with Sister Hazel's "Out 
There." Dressed like Robert Smith, only with much shorter and tamer hair, Joe 
Darling's haunting voice carried The Cure's "Lovesong." The Gerig-led Soggy 
Bottom Boys played "Man Of Constant Sorrow" to perfection. Fuel's 
"Shimmer" gave the crowd a taste of Ethan Daly's rock vocals. 

Finally, Ace of Base appeared onstage for "I Saw The Sign." The first time 
through, however, the keyboard malfunctioned resulting in a loss of the part 
that truly carries the song. The band played on, but left despaired, only to 
return again moments later to an encouraging, chanting crowd who wanted to 
hear it again. The second time e\'ery instrument blended with Cat Randall's 
sultry \'ocals to complete the British pop song. 

The house band closed the show to a standing crowd with "Welcome To The 
Jungle" bv Guns N' Roses. Tim Movido stepped up to the challenge of Axl Rose 
duty on the microphone, and no one was let down. 

Joe Ozinga, singer for The Pixies said, "1 think we all wanted to entertain the 
kids by completely rocking their faces off, and by their reactions I'd say it was 
golden. In the words of the great Neil Young, 'Hey, hey. My, my. Rock and roll 
will never die.'" 


Joe Ozlnga's energetic stage presense draws 
many emotions from the crowd as he sings 
the Pixies, "Where is My Mind " 

Katie Bierdemen. with her rendition of Shania 
Twain's "That Don't Impress Me Much, " 
makes for a well-rounded representation. 

Eric Heavey's cover of Sister Hazel was the 
only solo of the night and showcased his 
unique guitar techniques. 




No cheers, no applause and no support greet the Taylor Trojan 
men's basketball team as they run out onto the court. In fact, 
sound is nonexistent. The visiting team, lU-Northwest, makes its 
entrance with no hoots of derision from the Taylor fans. The team 
is the victim of the basketball game known by Taylor students as 
Silent Night. Anyone unfamiliar with this particular basketball 
game would find the silence odd and unnerving. 

Both teams start racking up points, but the students and fans of 
Taylor sit, deadpan and silent. That is, until the right moment. 
Almost two minutes into the game, the Trojans lead the game with 
eight points, and have possession of the ball. Someone takes a shot 
which seemingly arcs in slow motion. The ball hits the rim, 
bounces up, and falls back almost lazily through the hoop. Ten 
points! The collective breath of Taylor fans, held for what seemed 

like ages, is released in a deafening explosion of cheer. The oppos- 
ing team looks around in confusion, as the crowd, thought dead, 
erupts with life. The cheers are thunderous and unanimous. 

The game grinds to a halt for two minutes as the visiting team 
calls a timeout to regain composure. The game continues, but the 
opposing team has been thrown so off-balance, it never has a 
chance to get back into the game. At halftime, Taylor's score is 
twice that of the visiting team, and that number only continues to 
increase in the second half. However, on this particular night the 
score does not matter to the fans. What matters is cheering louder 
than a Super Bowl crowd while coming together with friends and 
fellow students in one fun night, for a truly Taylor made experi- 
ence. Silent night? Not really. 


Photo by Megan Elder 

At the end of the exciting game the fans rushed forward to engulf the Taylor Trojan men's basketball team in a huddle of cheer Students dressed in pajamas, togas, ani- 
mal costumes, nativity scene outfits and game day shirts in honor of the special night. Silent Night is an amazing night in which the fans unite together to cheer the Taylor 
Trojans on to victory, which makes the night not so silent 


their all 

Photo by Megan Elder 
Nathan Miley stood in silence with the rest of Wengatz for the 
second time that evening. The crowd grew quiet when the 
Taylor Trojans scored 90 points The fans cheered 10 times 
louder when the team scored 100 points. 

Photo by Megan Elder 
Freshman Joel Mostad patiently waits with the rest of the Morris men for the Taylor Trojans to rack up 
10 points so they can show their spirit. 



Envision entering a culture in which less than two 
percent of the population is Christian. Imagine minis- 
tering in a country where AIDS is ravaging genera- 
tions and making thousands of children orphans. 
Picture a country in which children are dying because 
no one is there to touch them. 

Christ declared in Acts 1:8 that his followers would 
be his witnesses "in Jerusalem, Judea, Samaria and to 
the ends of the earth." The 2004 Lighthouse teams had 
the unique opportunities to do this. Seven teams trav- 
eled to fi\e continents during the month of January, 
spending approximately three weeks ser\ing the Lord 
and watching him change their world views. 

No student returned the same way he or she left. 
Some discovered new perspectives on poverty, dis- 
ease and the reality of gooci and evil in the world. 
Some strengthened their spiritual gifts or dwelt in the 
joy of God being manifested in their weaknesses, 
while others watched God redirect their entire futures. 
Junior Adam Frank, a history major planning to 
teach high school, never considered being a pastor. 

"I always had a desire to learn, read and talk about 
theology," said Frank. "I love preaching and teaching 
but I never considered God might call me to use that." 

While in Bolivia, Frank received an unexpected con- 
firmation from the Lord. Frank shared his testimony 
by way of a translator at the Bolivian Evangelical 
University. When the team was debriefing about the 
day's events, a Bolivian national who heard Frank's 
testimony boldly entered their meeting, looked at 
Frank and pronounced, "You are going to be a pastor. " 

These words resonated with Frank's spirit, as only 
days before he wrote in his journal, "I know you [God] 
will use me in theology, teaching and devotions." 

When Lighthouse students leave Taylor for the mis- 
sion field, they often believe they are going only to 
minister. But while seeking to teach others to hear the 
voice of the Good Shepherd, students also hear his 
still small voice. All the teams returned to Taylor with 
a greater knowledge of God and what it means to be a 
part of a global church. 


Sophomore Brad Klaver 

helps teachers at the 

orphanage in Thailand by 

entertaining the children 

Photo provided by TWO 


Sophomore Melissa Moeller sleds with a young girl in the Czech Republic. 

Photo provided by TWO 

♦'I , *>, 

Photo provided by TWO 
On a Lighthouse trip, junior Blake Carl digs a well in Guatamala. The team of pre- 
med students shared the love of Chnst by building a fresh water pump and teach- 
ing the village about hygiene. 


Held church services, visited orphanages, hosted a Vacation 
Bible School and painted a church building. 

Sponsors: Cindy and Stan Tyner 

Meredith Costolo, Nathalie Williams, Abby Butler, Aaron Shapiro, 
Chris Pegg, Nathan Miley, Sara Schupra, Joanna Hornbeck, 
Elizabeth Ludington, Alicia Bontrager, Jody Tyner, Keturah 
Peterson, Adam Frank, Tyler Sellhorn, Brett Shafer, Nathan 
Mabie, Brad Johnston, Devan McLean 

Czech Republic 

Played, performed skits and conversed with children. 
Sponsors: Steve Austin and John Moore 

Travis Yoder, Brad Yordy, Daria Stults, Kelly Peters, Megan 
Twietmeyer, Roshana Leaman, Katie Brose, Michael Moore, 
Melissa Moeller, Caellyn Everson, Sara Bonness, Liz Culver, 
Carrie Browning, Matt Jesser, Kreg Salsbery, Eric Nyberg, Sara 
Paliansch, Lindsey Sieling 


Performed service-learning projects of well-drilling and participa- 
tory health/hygienic training. 

Sponsor: Michael Guebert 
Scott Little, Blake Carl, Bryan Beeh, Luke Ehresman, Jacob 
Gehrig, Kyle Strycker, Kari VanderWiele, Sara Blocher 

Northern Ireland 

Provided church services and performed dramas in schools. 
Sponsors: Roger and Carol Ringenberg (TUFW), and Ian 
Blair and Gary Ross (TUU) 

Justin Potts, Tim Howard, Michael Larson, Greg Matney, Jill Vande 
Zande, Hannah Larson, Kara Claybrook, Kimmy Goldman, Laura 
Carlson, Kelly McGunnigal, Rebecca Schultz, Kevin Yoder, Sean 
Hogan, Andrew Fredrickson, Marisa Gratson, Ben Shepple, Katie 

South Africa 

Reached a variety of oppressed children and saw how God can 
work through others' weaknesses. 

Sponsors: Cathy Harner and Ann Snow 

Gabriele Winship, Andrea Atkinson, Carrie Rohr, Allison LaBianca, 
Luke Lentscher, Zac Henderson, David Hasenmyer, Drew Tipton, 
Kristi Miller, Kevin Welty, Marc Painter, Joy Bellito, Dawnielle 
Miller, Nick Wilson, Austin Kirchhoff, Jon Zurcher 


Taught English at a Buddhist school for a week and took God's 
light where it has never been. 

Sponsors: Jeremy Diller and Dwight Dunlap 

Sky Siu, Laura Metzger, Steve Green, Ryan Jones, Cesar Cuellar, 
Brittany Long, Amber Brauchler, Kristin Wong, Linda Brate, David 
Haller, Brad Kiaver, Kaleb Jordan, Zack Barker 


Presented the Gospel through 30-minute programs at schools. 
Sponsors: Barb Davenport and Amy Barnhart 

Brett Cadwell, Dave Young, Brianne Hillesland, Kendra Anderson, 
Andrea Butcher, Ben Karlberg, Erin Briggs, Michelle Martin, Laura 
Gillmore, Kat Hunt, Kelly Moselle, Noah Zapf, Ganen Hudson, 
Kyle Mangum, Toby Siefert, Joe Cressman, Joey Beckman, Zach 



Junior Ethan 

Daly gives it 

his all as he 

sings Beat It" 

to the roaring 


Senior Hilary 


sings part of 

the three-part 



Woogie Bugle 

Boy" Junior 


Mclntyre and 



Miller made 

up the rest of 

the trio 

Photo By Matt Wissman 


A small group of students gathered outside the doors of Rediger 
Chapel the night of Thursday, April 15th. They waited for Rediger 
to open because it would host the widely attended event known 
on Taylor's campus as Nostalgia Night. Students slowly trickled 
out of their dorms into the brisk, stale air of the spring evening. 
Eventually, the group of students grew and began to emit a low 
rumble that permeated all corners of Taylor's campus. 

By 8 o'clock, dormitories had almost entirely emptied their bow- 
els full of students onto the sidewalk outside of the chapel doors. 
Yes, English girls, Olson girls, Sammy guys, Wengatz guys and 
mixed parties from Bergwall, Gerig, Swallow and off-campus 
showed up representing the entire campus. 

When the doors swung wide open at 8:15, students hurriedly 
shuffled up the stairs and toward seats that would afford them a 
panoramic view of the glorious stage that rested before them. The 
performers waited upstairs for their turn to exhibit the various 
acts that they had been practicing for weeks. 

The theme of the evening was Willy Wonka and the Chocolate 
Factory and the interior of the chapel was decorated accordingly. 
The night opened with the house band being led by Matt Hoppe 
in "The Candy Man Can." Renditions of classic songs by the likes 
of Elvis Presley, Michael Jackson, The Turtles, The Ramones, Elton 
John, Queen, War, Bill Withers, and many others were performed, 
punctuated by energetic skits featuring many Taylor students and 
Taylor's dean of students, Walt Campbell. 

Student performers shined brightly under the luminous stage 
lights showering them and their instruments. Students left with a 
renewed aesthetic sense that had been tweaked by a new standard 
in artistic performance. It could be said the evening played out 
like a novel, rising in action to an irresolvable conflict, a turning 
point, and concluding with an unpredictable resolution to leave 
the audience breathless. 


Far Left: 





Night as 








numbers to 

carry the 




through the 


Left: Junior 

Jake Drake 





Gloop for 






Photo By Matt Wissman 

Photo By Matt Wissman 



! fill 4 ■'III ^ 



Photo by Ashley Smith 
Senior Neville Kiser receives the award for Best Cinematography from junior Ethan Daly at the 
Trojan Film Fest. Kiser also won Best Picture for his film "Giving Up Alone." This is his third year 
to participate in the annual fest. 


A crowd of screaming fans waits outside Rediger Auditorium as Taylor's best film mak- 
ers step out of the limousine and make their way down the red carpet. The air is thick 
with anticipation as students race for seats. 

The nine films presented were created by Taylor students, including one entirely digi- 
tal. Seven films competed for cash prizes totaling $1000 and two were humorous shorts 
made just for fun. 

Audience members roared with laughter over "Only In Dreams," a film chronicling the 
meeting, acceleration and failure of a TU dating relationship. Senior Matthew Abernathy 
wrote and directed the film and freshman Stephen Abernathy produced it. Sophomore 
Sara Woodard received the Best Leading Actress Award and junior Bryan Jackson 
received the Best Leading Actor Award for "Only In Dreams." Also, "Attack Goats 
Attack," the film created by Stephen and Matthew Abernathy, received the Best 
Supporting Actor Award for the entire cast. 

The Best Original Screenplay Award and the Students' Choice Award went to senior 
Dave "Shabotz" Turner for his film "La Bella," a hilarious tribute to generic products. 
Turner also submitted the non-competing film "Penguin Jazz," which lauds the grace (or 
lack thereof) of penguins. 

"Giving Up Alone," one of two films submitted by senior Neville Kiser, received the 
awards for Best Picture and Best Cinematography. The film draws the audience into a 
sunlit beach scene where a little girl is quietly working on a sandcastle. Her hard work is 
destroyed, not by the waves, but by her brother. Dismayed, she leaves the remnant castle 
to the water and sun. Paul Mojonnier produced the film. 

Other films in the competition this year were "Winners Never Quit" by John Hendrick, 
"Coffee Stains" by senior Kaiti M. Bierdeman, and "Stones" by senior Kyle Dufendach, 
sophomore Ke\in Dufendach and junior Jeff Courter. 


Photo by Ashley Smith 

Above Senior Shelley Fetchero and student body president Tommy Gnmm present the final award at the film 
test Instead of impersonating a specific celebrity, the two did a mixture of all the impersonations from the 
evening, creating even more fun and entertainment 

Left: Senior Chris Chadoin provides comic relief at the Trojan Film Fast as he presents an award as Dr. Phil, 
while junior Nicole Janke laughs in the background. The Film Fest incorporated several students impersonat- 
ing celebrities to give the event an awards-show feel. 

Photo by Ashley Smith 




For seven years Taylor University has seen fit to honor with a 
special event those men and women who leave us their legacy. 
The event: Grandparent's Day. Every year the grandparent's of 
Taylor students come from all over the country to experience the 
daily lives of their children's children. They don't always come 
expecting to be blessed, but nearly all of them leave commenting 
that they have been. 

This year about 400 grandparents arrived for the special day on 
Friday, April 30th. The guests were welcomed at breakfast in the 
dining commons followed by a session in the chapel with Dr. 
Gyertson. Most grandparents then enjoyed attending classes with 
their respective student/s. Many professors opened their class 
sessions for a time to hear the thoughts and opinions from the vis- 
itors on the topic of the day. In the afternoon there was time to 
enjoy a concert given in the chapel. 

Some dorm floors on campus decided to honor their grandpar- 
ents with an additional event. For example, Second East Olson 

gave a Grandparents' Dessert. With a smaller and more intimate 
setting, everyone present had a chance to share and ask questions. 
Over coffee and cheesecake the grandparents talked about their 
marriages, their dreams, past occupations and current goals. They 
even felt free to brag about the grandchildren sitting next to them. 
Several spoke of feeling inspired as they observed Taylor students 
taking a hold of the work God is doing. Near the end of the 
evening one student tearfvilly thanked the guests for the legacy 
that they are imparting to each of their young relatives. 

In a society where the elderly are often overlooked and under- 
appreciated. Grandparent's Day is a breath of fresh air for every- 
one involved. We are reminded by the lives of our beloved elder- 
ly what it means to live worthy of the fact that we are made in the 
image of God. In His image we are called to love and often we are 
inspired most profoundly by the love passed to us from the hearts 
of our grandparents. 


Photo By John Murphey 

Emily Ringenberg and junior Ross Ringenberg decide what to do next from the schedule of events planned for Grandparents' Day. 


enjoys a 
with his 
in the 

in many 
to get a 
feel of 
life IS 

Photo By John Murphey 

Sophomore Megan Elder and her grandparents Dons and Herman Bass talk after Advanced Reporting with Professor Donna Downs 



For Taylor students, spring break may mean a hiatus from class- 
es, but for the 280 students who participated in Taylor sponsored 
trips there was hardly a break in the action. 

Students traveled to the Dominican Republic to work with 
national children and MK's and to Mexico to spend time with chil- 
dren in orphanages. Other students who traveled to Mexico 
teamed up with the Lions Club to distribute eyeglasses. One team 
went to Russia to work primarily with orphans. An Equador team 
comprised of half Upland students and half Fort Wayne students 
did manual labor and presented the JESUS Film. 

The lacrosse team originally plamied to go to Haiti but due to 
political instability, they were rerouted to Jamaica. 

"God was in control back in December," said junior lacrosse 
coach Scott Swinburne, remembering the teams' plaiining and 
preparation. "When we got there God showed us why we were 
supposed to go. It was good to have that to strengthen our faith." 

Students who traveled to Daytona Beach, Florida, were also in 
for surprises. Instead of centering their ministry on a work project 
or VBS, this team's ministry was grilling hamburgers. 

"Evangelizing by grilling burgers is an easy way to talk to peo- 
ple," said freshman Andy Manet. "Free food is a great way to start 
talking to people. We would go talk to people on the streets at 
night while they were partying. If someone sees you are being that 
bold, they might laugh at you but they will listen to what you have 
to say." 

and a 
boy take 
a break 
during a 
work pro- 
ject at a 
went to 

After a one-year delay, the Taylor Chorale traveled to Greece to 
bring their ministry of music to a country where Christians are 
considered second class citizens. The Taylor Ringers traveled to 
the Czech Republic and Ukraine playing in concert halls and 
schools and seeing God use them most in moments of weakness. 
The team traveling to Honduras taught VBS and built play- 
grounds, and caught a fresh vision of what it means to be a 

"We came to be a part of the work the Lord was already doing in 
Honduras," said senior Katie Kibler. "We didn't start it and we 
won't finish it but we got to be a part of it." The students took the 
opportunity to encourage many Hondurans who were new 
Christians and see how relationships could be built in languages 
of smiles and touch rather than English. 

Habitat for Humanity took two trips during spring break. One 
was to New Orleans and the other to Wyoming. The New Orleans 
team worked on five houses and encouraged the Habitat staff 
with their positive attitudes and willing spirits. 

Rachel Oliver was one of the World Christian Fellowship Co- 
Directors who planned many of the trips. 

"It was a blessing to see how the Lord used such different trips 
and a real diverse group from the student body to come together 
and serve as a unified body but all over the world," said Oliver. "It 
reminded me of a collage — unity within diversity — as the same 
purpose of glorifying Christ was played out in different ways." 


Photo by Pam McClaine 


Photo Provided by TWO 
works con- 
struction in 

Bennett and 
his team- 
mates spent 
spring break 
working on 
various pro- 
jects in DR 


Jen Walsh 
shares the 
magic of 
digital pho- 
with a 
boy, Walsh 
joined other 
Taylor stu- 
dents on a 
mission trip 
to Russia 

Photo by Drew Rundus 



Photo By Matt Wissman 
Junior Matt May passes the bike to junior Andy Howard as sophomore John Murphey passes the bil<e to sophomore Mark Burtness The transitions are the most diffi- 
cult part of Taylathon 


Taylathon 2004 almost made history this year. 

It wasn't because of fast laps or tragedy. With two weeks before the race, 
the men's sophomore team was nonexistent. An article in The Echo 
bewailing their abandonment kicked them into action, and they slapped 
a team together at the last minute. 

With the original race date rained out, Thursday, May 6, proved to be a 
glorious day for the race. Eighty degree temperatures and clear blue skies 
heralded the 56th annual Tavlathon. 

With standing room only at the starting line, the crowd was ready and 
vigorously cheered the opening 32-lap girls' race. 

Though several riders became one with the pa\ement, the girls stuck to 
their goal and finished strong with the seniors in the lead. Behind them, 
the freshmen, sophomores and juniors finished in that order. 

Immediately after the girls' finish, the men began warming up for their 
64-lap race. 

With a shout (the cap-gun was broken); the men ran to their bikes and 
started their two-hour race around the lacrosse fiekl, Reade and the Ayres 
Alumni Building. 

With competitiveness and intensity, manv riders' tempers flared as tran- 
sitions were fumbled and riders fell. Embarrassed by their shortcomings, 
several riders spurred themselves on with loud, harsh words. 

The seniors had little need for chastisement. Clad in spandex shorts and 
racing shirts, the seniors came out ready to win and did so with seem- 
ingly little effort. Their impeccable transitions and furious pedaling 
cinched the race for them. 

Unlike last year, there were few major bike problems, and the race was 
close until the end. 

Coming in for the win, senior Matt Docter stretched superman-style 
o\'er his handlebars to the cheers of the crowd. Behind him the juniors, 
freshmen and sophomores finished in that order. 

Photo By Matt Wissman 

Photo By Matt Wissman 



Submitted by Lizzy Moore 
Junior Lizzy Moore helps a Mexican woman test her eyesight during the Lions' spring break trip to Mexico. Moore and several other Taylor Lions went to Mexico to dis- 
tribute eyeglasses to children and adults 


Photo by Jon Dale 
Taylor Lions members help Upland Lions sort and package eyeglasses to distribute 
throughout the world 

Photo By Jon Dale 
It all Started with a recjuest for help. Last year. Lion John 
Clester asked Taylor for assistance with his eyeglass distribu- 
tion center. Soon after, a handful of Taylor students xolunteered 
on a regular basis. Relationships formed and a common \'ision 
was established. The students loved helping John and the other 
Lions loved the company. Acknowledging this, John, along 
with a few soon to be seniors, wanted to build something per- 
manent, and so it was planned — the establishment of Taylor 
University's Lion's Club. 

The Lion's Club International is the largest human service 
organization in the world. It is a club open to men and women 
alike with one common goal; to SERVE! More than 44,000 clubs 
exist worldwide in 189 countries. Taylor University chartered 
its club on November 21, 2003. Lion's voung and old came from 
all over the state for the charter celebration to welcome and 
excite Taylor's campus for the future. Over 50 Taylor students 
joined that night and began a new Taylor legacy. 

Since the charter celebration, much has happened. A founda- 
tion has been laid for the years to come and the future is 
promising for the Taylor Lions. A strong relationship has been 
formed between our club and the surrounding clubs. We have 
had a consistent workforce at the "Den" all year and have 
worked out all of the beginning kinks. The highlight of the year 
was sending a couple of our members to Mexico to see where 
the glasses we sort are distributed. They teamed up with some 
local Lions and did what our initial mission was to do . . . 





Photo by Jon Dale 
The Rice Pilaf team takes some time at^er its performance to offer some of that "cheese" they do so well Up front are Jeff Strickland and Bill Green In the back are 
Stephanie Snider. Susan Steiner, Jared Bane, Allison Chatfield, Jeremy Jones and Chns Chaudoin 


Photo by Matt Wissman 

Senior Chris Chadoln and junior Jeff Stnckland improvise a comedic situation at the Rice Pilaf Christmas Show 

During the 2004-2005 season, Rice Pilaf kept fans holding their 
sides and coming back for more. The squad consisted of seniors 
Bill Green, Chris Chaudoin and Susan Steiner; juniors Jerry Jones, 
Jeff Strickland and Allison Chatfield; and sophomores Jared Bane 
and Stephanie Snider. 

The group had its first performance at the rehearsal dinner of 
Taylor alumni. Rice Pilaf hopes their marriage went better than 
that night's show. The next show was in Rice Pilaf 's home stadi- 
um, the Stuart Room. Students packed the room hungry for their 
favorite improv treat. The show was a success and gave the new 
and returning members much needed confidence. Second-vear 
member Jeremy Jones said, "1 felt five feet tall out there. That's the 
tallest I've ever been." 

The legend of Rice Pilaf's comic genius spread as far as West 
Lafayette, Indiana, where it performed one of its many church 
shows. The crowd ranged in age from 5 to 105, but Rice Pilaf finds 
no crowd too daunting. First-year member sophomore Stephanie 

Snider said, "I don't know who laughed harder, the little kid with- 
no teeth or that old guv with no teeth." 

Howe\'er, the most memorable shows for Rice Pilaf come at 
Taylor Unix'ersity. Who can forget Jared Bane's \'ampire. Bill 
Green's dance lessons or Chris Chaudoin's hair. Each residence 
hall on campus helped to make Rice Pilaf's third annual World 
Tour a success. The week pro\ided the chance for Rice Pilaf to try 
new games and bring out some of its quirkiest comedy yet. 

0\er its vears in existence. Rice Pilaf has taken a great joy in 
making the Taylor student body laugh. Rice Pilaf wants to thank 
its loyal fan base. The members of Rice Pilaf enjov e\'ery fan in the 
audience as much as they enjoy the show. The fans that wait in 
line an hour before the show make Rice Pilaf work harder to keep 
skits fresh and entertaining. The Taylor communitv has opened 
up an increciible opportunity for eight students to bring laughter 
on campus. 

ChrisChaudoin, BillGreen and SusanSteiner 



Photo by Megan Elder 

Dr Ollie Hubbard addresses a packed auditorium for Thanksgiving Chapel Campus Pastor Randy Gruendyke lights Gabnele WInship's candle dunng the 

Ollie. diagnosed in August with pancreatic cancer, spoke about what he was Christmas Candle Light Chapel Winship and others distributed the light throughout 

thankful for through the difficult and good times. chapel until every student's candle burned brightly in the dim auditorium 


Right Sophomore Miriam WInite of Cellar 
English worships during the first spring 
Spiritual Renewal chapel. 

Photo by Megan Elder 

Photo by Matt Wissman 

What is worship? That was the first question we received as chapel coordinators when the 
team came together at the beginning of the year on a retreat to Wheaton. Throughout the year 
it was a question we kept asking ourselves with each chapel we planned. Now, as I look back 
on the season we've shared, there were some pretty good answers — they they came in the 
chapels themselves. Many of those answers expanded our horizons and humbled us as we saw 
God work through different venues of talent, show His power and graciousness through our 
flaws, and calm systems of technology that occasionally act up. 

Some of the chapels that stand out to me the most are of Dr. Thonnes when he spoke for 
Spiritual Renewal week about knowing God, Jill Briscoe, Dan Allendar who spoke about the 
importance of "our story" for Relational Enrichment week. Dr. Mary Fisher, and the powerful 
Easter service with the dramatic dance that portrays the life, death and resurrection of Christ. 

Before each chapel service, much preparation and prayer go into the speakers, bands, special 
music, maintenance, sound and lighting, the music department, the campus ministries office 
and videotaping by communication arts. Most speakers are selected a year or more in advance 
and the majority of the other details get finished two weeks before each service ... at least that 
is our target. We learned so much about worshiping through prayer, community, taking risks, 
preparing well, and making mistakes. One of the hardest lessons as a coordinator is perhaps 
learning the balance between being prepared and organized, and then being flexible enough to 
change everything you have worked on so God can continue to be glorified in the service. I am 
so blessed and honored to have been part of this team to bring forth opportunities for the body 
of Christ to worship and glorify God. 

"So whether you eat or drink or whate\er you do, 
do it all for the glory of God." 1 Corinthians 10:31 




■ffi ^-r<f^ 



Swimmers plunge into the cold water of Taylor Lake as they begin the annual three part Tin Man Race. 

Photo by Matt Wissman 









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Photo by Matt Wissman 

The Students Activity Committee was truly 
made to serve. SAC's goal is to provide activ- 
ities and entertainment for Taylor students 
throughout the school year. 

SAC started the year by dipping out 100 gal- 
lons of ice cream and drenching them with 
favorite toppings during the first week of 
school at the annual Ice Cream Social. The 
year was rounded out in Medieval times at 
the annual Study Break in the Odle 

A new twist was put on Halloween this year 
with SAC's Freaky Fest. Pumpkin carving, 
hay rides and costume contests made this 
event worth attending. 

SAC also sponsored traditional events this 
year such as My Generation Night in New 
York, Nostalgia Night Willy Wonka style, and 
the annual Trojan Film Festival. 

Along with these events came some new 
ones. SAC introduced the Battle of the Bands. 
The cabinet also attempted to break the 
Guinness Book of World Records for the 
longest leap frog game involving all of the 
Taylor campus. 

These are the things that the students see; 
however, what is not seen is the long hours 
and the hard work put in before the events 
come alive in the eyes of the campus. 

Meeting at least once a week throughout the 
semester, the members of SAC work together 
to make their events the best. From naming 
the e\'ent to creating programs to the final 
decorations, SAC does it all. 

Each member works for the student body, 
creating events for the enjoyment of all. God 
has blessed each member with gifts, whether 
artistic creativity, musical talent, or simply a 
joyful nature. 

Led by SAC Vice President Kaiti Bierdeman, 
Ashley Boyer, Brett Cadwell, Libby Carlisle, 
Nate Clark, Liz Culver, Eric Heavey, Nicole 
Janke, Yumi Kim, Michelle Morrison, Jaime 
Stouder, Jeff Wave, and Nick Wilson made up 
this year's SAC cabinet. 

This cabinet has worked hard and hopes its 
labor will benefit future SAC cabinets. 


Aho\/e: Matt Carmichael and Nate Tubacti dig out some 
scoops at ttie annual Ice Cream Social held at the 
beginning of the school year beside the Sammy statues 
outside of Rupp 

Left Toby Siefert and Brian O'Neill give it all they have 
as they approach the finish line on the annual three part 
Tin Man Race, 

Photo by Matt Wissman 



1 ^ r,j ,,^ ,.;_^ 

The class of 2004 applauds Dr David Gyertson after his speech during the commencement ceremony 


Senior Monica 

Gahli reflects on 

her past four 

years at Taylor 

and all of the 

memories she 

and the class of 

2004 will take 

away with them 

as they leave 

the campus and 

enter the world. 

Taylor Uni\'ersity held its commencement 
exercises Saturday, May 11, 2004, at 10:00 
a.m. With the sun shining brightly and the 
wind blowing, 403 students in black gowns 
followed faculty onto the field at Jim 
Wheeler Memorial Stadium. 

President Da\id J. Gvertson, Kenneth 
Flanigan, on behalf of the Boarcl of Trustees, 
and Thomas G. Jones, on behalf of the 
National Alumni Council, welcomed a large 
crowd of family, friends, faculty and staff. 

Senior Courtney Kennedy read the class 
verse: "Therefore go and make disciples of 
all nations, baptizing them in the nanie of 
the Father and of the Son and of the Holy 
Spirit, and teching them to obey everything 
I have commanded you." (Matt. 28: 19-20a) 

Christopher Bennett, associate vice presi- 
dent for academic affairs and dean of the 
Upland campus, announced one member of 
the faculty and two members of the admin- 
istration retiring after years of faithful ser- 
vice to Taylor's program of Christ-centered 
higher education: Patricia Kirkpatrick, asso- 
ciate professor and learning support center, 
Walter Campbell, associate vice president 
for student development and dean of stu- 
dents, and Dwight Jessup, vice president for 
academic affairs and dean of the university. 
Oliver Hul^bard, professor of communica- 
tion arts and director of theatre, also 
received speical recognition for his 26 years 
of service. 

The crowd also held a moment of silent 
prayer in memory of Kimberly Irvine and 
Katrina Wahl, both remembered fondly by 
the class of 2004. 

Photo by Aaron Bengtson 

Photo by Aaron Bengtson 

Jessup's address to the crowd, "A 
Stewardship of Influence," encouraged 
graduates to consider their effect on the 
world. After his address, each graduate 
was presented with a diploma. One hun- 
dred sixty-nine students graduated with 
honors; Ke\'in Sparks and Eric Spaulding 
graduated with a 4.0 GPA. Three hundred 
ninety-one graduates were from 32 states 
and 70 percent of graduates were from 
the Midwest. One hundred seventeen 
graduates were from other states, and 12 
students listed a foreign country as their 

Jay Kesler, president emeritus, present- 
ed each graduate with a towel. The towel 
is a Taylor tradition symbolizing 
Christian service. Each graduate is 
encouraged to live a life of service to the 
Lord and to others. 

The memories held of the past four 
years are still fresh on the minds of the 
graduates. Monica Ghali's senior reflec- 
tion focused on the classes, social events, 
study abroad programs, off-campus liv- 
ing and many more experiences that will 
leave each graduate laughing and crying 
for years to come. 

Relationships built with faculty, staff, 
students and classmates are what will 
leave each graduate thankful for time 
spent at Taylor. God's provision and 
guidance has led the class of 2004 through 
Taylor University, and the class of 2004 
has left a "mark" on the university that 
will last. 



Photo by Donna Downs 

Above Senior Daniel Gall walks down the receiving line as senior Matt Docter 
greets Steve Austin. The receiving line is a special chance for students to say 
goodbye and thank you to their beloved professors. 

Left: Senior Beth (Duncan) Murvlne leads the Class of 2004 to Its seats for the 


Photo by Aaron Bengtson 




■■scm^- M 



I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 4i 



Let those who are wise listen to these 

proverbs and become even wiser. And let 
those who understand receive guidance... 

Proverbs 1:5 

Photos by R. Lane,' I. Belcher, A. Bengtson, R. 
Lane, A. Bengtson, A. Bengtson, M. Wissman, 
A. Bengtson, M. Elder, R. Lane 











|^^_ 'la^H^^^^H 






/Wade To Learn 


An Irish 
street musi- 
cian shows 
how to play 
an instru- 
in the Fall 
2003 Irish 

Study Abroad 

Students Studying i 


Fall 2003 



American Studies Pi 







Costa Rica 


Focus on the Family 







Hong Kong 
Los Angeles 







Middle East, Egypt 








Photo by Ryan Lane 

Taylor's study abroad programs give students the 

opportunity to immerse themselves in new cultures 

for four months. Classes, sightseeing, traveling and 

fun are all part of the itinerary for these programs. 

But during these four months, students have the 
ability to experience their faith in an amazing way. 
When students are on the other sicle of the world 
and far from home, they encounter loneliness, there- 
fore, experiencing total ciependence upt^n God. 

Participants in studv abroad programs express 
how they find themsehes, but more importantly, 
they develop a more intimate relationship with the 
creator of this world. 



Juniors Andrew 
Mauser Isaac 
Belcher and Ben 
Gastright are 
rocking out at 
Early in the trip 
they decided to 
take a "rocking 
out" picture every 
place they 
went This year 
25 students went 
on the Literary 
London J-term 

Photo by Emily Gilbert 

Photo provided by Matt Mancinelli 
Matt Mancinelli takes a break from his job on a ship called the Doulos, which was docked for two weeks in Barjul, 
Gambia Mancinelli said his group spent time in Barjul, distributing thousands of books to West Africans who stood 
in lines for hours 



Angela Bent 
Larry Blakely 
Kathryn Herrmann 
Craig Moore Sr. 
Rachel Smith 

Fine Arts 

The Taylor art department's primary strength 
lies in the faculty who ha\'e made the depart- 
ment a true family. Professors are on a first name 
basis with students allowing for a sense of com- 
munity and intense interaction. Professors are 
approachable, personable, and caring. 

Art department professors are also committed 
to challenging, strengthening, and developing 
skills in their students and to helping students 
understand their role as Christians in the arts. 
Through discussion, application, and example, 
they encourage students to "create" art from a 

Graphic Arts 

Not many students have two academic build- 
ings to call home. The dungeon in Nussbaum 
and the studios of the newly built Modelle 
Metcalf Visual Arts Building house the ambi- 
tious computer graphic art students. Our goal is 
to combine pencils and paint with computers 
and logic, a task that can be frustrating and 
rewarding. Fusing color and design with the 
powerful too! of computers, we can create stvm- 
ning and interactive artwork. Creative and stim- 
ulating web pages, logos, printed graphics, mul- 
timedia applications, and computer animations 
are among the portfolios of the majors. 

At some point, we have all asked why we are 
in this major, especially when the left and right 
sides of our brains do not cooperate. Difficult 
times have helped us grow as we bonded 
together. We have agonized over fonts and 
designs, hoping to create quality work. 

Christian worldview and to understand how faith 
permeates everything. 

In addition, they have shown a deep interest in 
their students' personal lives, offering encourage- 
ment, support, and advice in many different situa- 
tions. These situations allow Taylor art students to 
feel like a true family. The faculty members and 
the wonderful program assistant, Mary Mahan, 
take a great interest in all of the students as they 
develop the gifts God has given them. 


We were excited when we finally had the chance 
to study photography, Photoshop, animation, and 
flash. In the end, we have found success and 
friendship, our greatest rewards. 

The seniors went to Chicago this year, culminat- 
ing their four years of hard work. They explored 
possible careers, visiting an ad agency, photogra- 
phy studio, multimedia firm, and fine art muse- 
ums. A computer graphic artist has many oppor- 
tunities as art and technology continue to merge. 
As a senior, I feel excited to see where my skills 
and faith will take me. 

I will miss my classmates when I graduate. Over 
the years I have made friends in the major that will 
be a part of me e\'en as we separate. God uses so 
many people to touch us at Taylor, and I know the 
computer graphic artists and professors will con- 
tinue to engage others with exciting, meaningful 



*• < IV 


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Photo by Ryan Lane 
Senior Kim Lura is passing by one of many senior 
art shows that are on display throughout the year. 
Senior art majors are required to showcase their 
art work in a campus building before graduation 

Photo by Jess Cuthbert 
Seniors Amy Baecker and Katie Hess are graduat- 
ing with a computer graphic arts major Graphic art 
majors spend numerous hours in the computer 
labs of Nussbaum Science Center working on pro- 

Mary Mahan is the pro- 
gram assistant for the 
art department. 

Photo by Ryan Lane 
An art student, from the 3-D Design class, cuts pieces of masonite with the bandsaw Students from the 
class created planar models with masonite that were on display throughout the campus. 

Photo by Ryan Lane 

Art Education 

O, the long awaited Met. ..a place of refuge, refinement and 
rejoicing for the 108 majors and 11 professors who call it home. 
Taylor's commitment to the arts draws increasing talent from 
around the country. An exciting energy fills the Met with stu- 
dents majoring in fine arts, art education, and computer graph- 
ic arts. 

Not until I spent a semester away student teaching in 
Indianapolis did I fully realize the incredible blessing of Taylor's 
art department. Stimulating classes and dedicated professors 
aside, the art department, headed up by department chair. Dr. 
Rachel Smith, provides a plethora of opportunities for profes- 
sional and personal growth. 

Perhaps most inspiring to me are the undiscovered trea- 
sures of the many quality exhibits on display throughout the 
year in the Metcalf Gallery. As an art education major, 1 espe- 
cially appreciate the emphasis the department places on per- 
sonal production as well as teaching ability. Taylor is one of 
the few Christian liberal arts schools that requires its art edu- 
cation majors to exhibit a senior show, a growing and stretch- 
ing process. 



Biblical Studies 

The skills learned from the biblical studies, Christian educa- 
tional ministries, and philosophy department (BSCEMPD for 
short) are a tremendous asset and these majors are unique to 
a Christian instutitution such as Taylor. 

We ha\'e the unique pri\'ilege of studying full-time the issues 
all of us will need to face at some point in our lives: what 
God's word says, how to communicate it to others, and how it 
affects the way we live. And if nothing else, it allows us to 
throw around words like Heilsgeschichte and Hapax 
legomenon while waiting in line for coffee at the Jumping 

Although any one of our 13 faculty members would be intel- 
ligent and educated enough to feed us his or her own beliefs 
and opinions, each instead allows us to discover and explore 
for ourselves. They are available to assist, but careful to let us 
form our own theories and opinions through research papers, 
exegetical papers, and essays, often done over coffee from the 
Jumping Bean. 

Bv being allowed to study what interests me within a given 
realm of biblical theology, I have been blessed, challenged, 
and inspired by lessons learned while doing my homework. 

Teaching through guided exploration culminates when seniors 
work on projects that directly prepare them for a chosen post- 
graduation ministry. 

Significant events this year in the department included: 
winning first place in the regional Ethics Bowl; the ever- 
popular Christian education retreats, hosted at a breath- 
taking monastery; and solving the problem of evil. 

The Linguistics Club was also formed this year for those 
working on a Biblical languages minor or preparing for a 
foreign mission field (Greek, Hebrew, Japanese, Spanish, 
and Java were represented). Other highlights included 
Bible trivia showdowns between students and professors, 
late nights and early mornings in the Greek room, intra- 
venous coffee for Bib theo papers, and Dr. Dorman's 
banana cake. 

I consider myself blessed to have spent so much time 
with such cjuality faculty and students, and while I can 
hardly say I'm sorry to be graduating, I must also admit 
that I will miss Taylor Bible. 


Daryl Charles 

Faye Chechowich 

Jenny Collins 

Phil Collins 

Win Corduan 

Michael Harbin 

Larry Helyer 

Bill Heth 

Bob Lay 

Ed Meadors 

David Smith 

Richard Smith 

Jim Spiegel 

Not Pictured: 

Ted Dorman 

Ted Ewing 


Left: Dr, David Smith teach- 
es a Historic Christian Belief 
class in hopes of better edu- 
cating his students 

Below: Kan Manganello is 
the BSCEP department pro- 
gram assistant 

Photo by Megan Elder 

Photo by Jess Cuthbert 

Christian Education 
and Phiilosopliy 

"Oh, so you're a Christian education 
major? Are you going to be a Sunday 
school teacher some day then?" 

It seems every CEM major has been 
asked this sometime in his or her Taylor 
career. Although being a Sunday school 
teacher may be the aspiration of some, 
there is actually a broad diversity of voca- 
tional interests represented within the 
major. CEM's 22 seniors show vocational 
interests ranging from youth ministry to 
college ministry, pastoral work to chil- 
dren's ministry to motivational speaking, 
sports ministry, community development 
to recreational ministry, to name a few. 

The CEM major is blessed to have three 
professors that are deeply committed to 
the task of equipping and nurturing stu- 
dents to further God's kingdom through 
lifelong service. These professors are 
affectionately known by their students as 
Bob, Phil, and Faye. This fall Phil Collins 

took his sabbatical in order to work on his 
doctorate and Bob Lay took his sabbatical 
in the spring to pursue studies of interest. 
To fill the gap, Taylor hired Dr. Ted Ewing 
for a year to teach classes in leadership 
development, personal foundations of 
ministry, and youth ministry. The min- 
istry experience, passion, and openness 
he brought with him into this teaching 
position enriched the department greatly. 
Every year the CEM department plans 
and facilitates a fall and spring retreat. 
This fall the retreat was held in an old 
monastery near Huntington, and the 
theme was the spiritual discipline of soli- 
tude. Students were given two extended 
times to spend in solitude with God, and 
they were also given times to enter into 
worship both with instruments and with- 
out. Other components of the retreat 
included a message by Bob Lay, a crazy 
game in the dark, funny skits by the pro- 

fessors, and a late night run to I-HOP. 
The retreat also included worship, a time 
of solitude, special dance and drama per- 
formances, games, and again, a late-night 
run to 1-HOP 

This year brought with it a change of 
tradition as 18 of the seniors headed not 
west, but rather east to Pittsburgh and 
Washington D.C. for over two weeks. 
Professor Bob Lay accompanied the 
seniors and Taylor alum J.R. Kerr, who 
presently works for a church in 
Pittsburgh, was the main facilitator of the 
trip. The seniors spent their days meeting 
with leaders of organizations and min- 
istries, talking about important life issues, 
and dreaming big. The trip was definitely 
a transformational experience for every 



Business^ Accounting 

The Business Department Mission Statement: 
"The business division prepares servant leaders to use business concepts and principles professionally and ethically wherever God 

calls them to serve and to minister the redemptive love of Jesus." 

This year the business department took on new dedication to its 
students. One student organization within the business depart- 
ment grew tremendously. Under new advisor Professor James 
Coe, the Taylor Association of Business Students (TABS) has 
become an elite organization seeking to create an environment for 
dedicated students. The goal is to give and nurture competent 
Christian leadership for the stewardship of resources. TABS busi- 
ness society enables its cabinet with the resources to reach out, 
not only to the business community, but also to the Taylor student 

The first TABS Business Conference this year occurred in 
February, and the effort of TABS organization and the support of 
the Taylor community helped make it a success. The conference 
allowed students to interact with business alumni. The National 

Business Alumni Council, made up of Taylor business graduates, 
provided speakers at the conference. Six successful Taylor gradu- 
ates shared their knowledge as they spoke to business and non- 
business students. The speakers highly revered the education they 
received at Taylor University, and the students responded with 
appreciation and enthusiasm. 

The Taylor business department continually pours all possible 
resources into their students. Excellence in education is achieved 
with perseverance and dedication. These are qualities that the 
business department faculty and TABS Cabinet of 2003-04 consis- 
tently implement in the lives of students. 


Photo by Jess Cuthbert 
Above: Nancy Gillespie is the program assis- 
tant of the business, accounting and 
economics department 

Right Tim Jeffers wheels a resident of the 

University Nursing Center down the hall for a 

Halloween party Members of the 

Management Analysis and Practice class 

organized the party for 35 home residents 

Photo by Knsten Kendall 


& Economics 

Scott Adams 
James Coe 
Lee Erickson 

Donald Knudsen 
Hadley Mitchell 
Marvin Tapp, Jr. 

Not Pictured: 
Janet Baker 
Robert Benjamin 

Photo by Ashley Smith 

Above Senior Brandon Henderson teaches 
Lincoln Elementary students to identify street 
signs at a bicycle safety session Taylor busi- 
ness students combined forces with Marion 
police to put on the special event. 

Left: Junior Briana Hildebrand helps the TABS 
organization pick up trash on the roadside of 
State Road 22. 

Photo by Ashley Smith 




Donna Downs 

Dale Keller 

Sonya Paul 

Jan Fletcher 

Jessica Rousselow-Winquist 

Not Pictured: 
Dr. Harry Sova 




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Photo by Matt Wissman 
Above: Co-editor Joe Cressman edits stories for the lat- 
est edition of the student newspaper, The Echo. The 
Echo staff publishes a paper every Friday morning. 

Upper Left: The office staff for the communication arts 
department includes: Tim Ziegler, theater technician, 
Judy Kirkwood, publicity coordinator, Michael Fletcher, 
sound technician, Carol Owen, program assistant, and 
Jon Ochs, media technician. 

Left: Media supervisor Beth Murvine, helps underclass- 
men learn camera and video editing techniques. 

Photo by Jess Cuthbert 


Photo by Megan Elder 

Freshman Paula Roberts and junior Heidi Burkey share a laugh as Roberts alters Burkey's costume for the winter theater production. Fools. 

The communication department at Taylor continues to grow 
and change to keep up with the ever-changing world. Taylor 
offers majors in communication studies, mass 

communication and theater and is seeking to collaborate with 
the art department to create a new major to be shared by both 
communications and art. 

Department Chair Jan Fletcher stressed that the department 
must "maintain the integrity of our roots but know we have to 
work in the 21st Century." The collaboration with depart- 
ments will equip students to excel in the ever-developing 
media field. 

The Echo, student newspaper, went from using a tabloid for- 
mat to broadsheet under the direction of seniors Wes English 
and Joe Cressman. Debuting in January, the new format 
allows for more creativity and a more professional look. The 
Ilium staff under the student leadership of Jess Cuthbert chose 
the theme of Taylor-Made for this year's book. 

Other changes this year included the addition of Professor 
Sonya Paul who along with student leader Lee Hildebrand 
was instrumental in reviving the campus radio station WTUR. 
The station's programming includes student music shows and 
"Adventures In Odyssey" for the children in the audience. 

Video students were introduced to the avid audio editing 
system as the studio went digital. 

It has been a year of contrasts for the theater department. 
The fall show "And Then They Came for Me," based on an 
account from Eva Schloss was about a friend and step-sister of 
Anne Frank. The set was designed by Dr. Ollie Hubbard and 
was directed by Pletcher and Josh Stamoolis, student director. 

"The Lives We Live and the Ones We Love," pieces of a col- 

lage were directed and performed by students as a reader's 
theater production. 

Audiences nearly rolled on the floor with laughter during 
the winter show "Fools" by Neil Simon. This performance of 
absurdity was directed by Pletcher with Robby Tompkins 

The spring show, Shakespeare's "Loves, Labours, Lost" 
directed by guest director Dr. Joe Ricke, included building a 
semi-thrust stage upon which a traditional Shakespearean 
show would have been played 

A heart-breaking blow to the department came with the 
announcement in August that Hubbard was battling pancre- 
atic cancer. Even students who had never met Ollie received a 
taste of the impact of this gracious man on Taylor's communi- 
ty. Ollie's encouraging presence is still active in the depart- 
ment. The standard of excellence in the educational theater 
environment he has spent years demonstrating is a legacy that 
will not be lost. 

"This has been a pruning year for the department," said 
Pletcher, reflecting on the heart breaking and joyful moments 
of the year. "We know the importance of what we do [as com- 
municators] and that responsibility is not taken lightly." 

The students who come out of this department are equipped 
to communicate with the world, the most important message 
being salvation through Clirist Jesus. 




and System 


H. Leon Adkison 

Felix Aguilar 

Jeff Cramer 

Timothy Dlller 

Jonathan Geisler 

Arthur White 

Not Pictured: 

Stefan Brandle 

William Toll 

Photo by Jess Cuthbert 
Above Beth Holloway is a pro- 
gram assistant for the computing 
system sciences department 

Right Darryl Tan proves that 
more fun than programming 
occurs in the dungeon of 
Nussbaum Science Center, 

Photo by Matt Wissman 


Photo by Matt WIssman 

Adam Salsbery concentrates as tie works diligently on a project for a computer science class. 

Things in computing science and systems this year were unlike 
any year before. In previous decades, graduates of this presti- 
gious program were practically stalked by technology recruiters 
and could expect a signing bonus and a vacation to Maui upon 
accepting a job offer. But hard times came to the information 
technology sector of America's workforce. Many of our 100 
majors shrug their shoulders and quickly try to change the sub- 
ject when asked what they're doing after graduation. 

However, all was not lost for the students of CSS. All seven of 
the brilliant professors in our department managed to find effec- 
tive ways to divert our attention from the dreary job prospects 
after Taylor. Student-tackled projects included the creation of a 
motel reser\'ation system, the de\'elopment of a membership 
and accounting program for a couple large churches in Indiana, 
and work on the sub-systems of a new satellite project. In addi- 

tion, a number of students worked to foster social activities 
in the dungeon — as paradoxical as that may seem — by 
reviving the Computer Science (COS) Club, which hosted a 
number of movie nights and guest speakers. 

There will inevitably be some who question the wisdom 
in pursuing a computer science degree with its currently 
lackluster job placement. However, if there is one thing we 
ha\'e learned, it is that change is the only constant in our 
field. Even if our economy never recovers and most IT jobs 
leave for distant shores, we will find new opportunities for 
success. Yes, we will look to the horizon with hope because 
we know that with God's help and guidance our future is 
always bright. 




The bell is ringing. Another school day 
has begun. However, you are not sitting 
behind a desk wondering if there will be 
a pop quiz. This time, there are 20 pairs of 
eyes staring at you as you stand in front 
of the chalkboard. You are the teacher. 

It begins with the education depart- 
ment's goal to develop competent, caring, 
and reflective teachers prepared for 
world service. This line recited over and 
over by education majors throughout 
their four years at TU truly makes Taylor 
students become unique teachers. 

Before you can teach, you must know 
the material yourself. This is why educa- 
tion majors are recjuired to take a broad 
range of classes, from history and biology 
to music and writing. Competency does 
not just mean knowing the subject matter, 
but also how to teach those subjects. 
Luckily, the education department real- 
izes the value of practice, so education 
majors find themselves teaching con- 

stantly, both to young students and peers. 

Unfortunately, for some teachers, that is 
where the preparation stops. Many 
belie\'e that as long as you are competent 
in subject matter and the art of teaching, 
you are set. Taylor takes a different 
stance, desiring to also be caring and 
reflective. We must remember that we are 
teaching children who have feelings, 
emotions, dreams, anci lives outside of 
the classroom. 

Teachers are blessed with the opportu- 
nity every day to show Christ's love to 20 
or more children. Smiling, asking ques- 
tions about their families, and getting to 
know each child's hopes and dreams are 
some simple, yet effective, ways for 
teachers to create a relationship. This is 
one that is so excellently modeled for us 
right here at Tavlor. Professors who take 
an interest in our lives and care about 
how we are feeling and thinking are the 
ones that make a difference. 

Being a reflective teacher means contin- 
ually thinking about teaching. How can I 
improve? Do the students understand 
this concept? Am I showing love to my 

These are just a few of the questions that 
Taylor teachers are trained to ask them- 
selves. Taylor encourages its future teach- 
ers to reflect and grow each day, as teach- 
ing does not end at the dismissal bell, or 
even at the end of June. 

Though the last part of the education 
department's goal, "prepared for world 
service," can often be overlooked, it is a 
unique part of the program. Wherever 
we go and whomever we teach, we know 
that we can do it in the name of Christ, 
the Master Teacher. When that bell rings, 
whether it be in the cornfields of Indiana 
or a tribal village of Africa, all that we do, 
say, and teach is for His glory. 


Photo by Jess Cuthbert 
Sophomore education major Katie Clum tutors a second grader at Upland Elemenary School Upland Elementary is a well known place to many education majors. 


Photo by Jess Cuthbert 
Karen Anderson searches the juvenile book shelf in the Reade building hoping to find the perfect books Anderson, along with all |unior education 
majors, are required to tutor a student based on an Informal Reading Inventory, 

Photo by Pam McClaine 

Solomon Abebe 
Joan Kitterman 
Angia Macomber 

Rebecca Sue Moore 
Carl Siler 
Cynthia Tyner 

Not Pictured: 
Alexandra Armstrong 
Pamela Medows 

Photo by Jess Cuthbert 
Above Marcia Benjamin is 
the program assistant for the 
education department. 

Left Senior education major, 
Heidi Leismer, poses with a 
young girl at a school in 
Honduras during spring 



Beulah Baker 

Barbara Bird 

Nancy Dayton 

Lome Mook 

Mary Muchiri 

Joseph Ricke 

Colleen Warren 

Not Pictured: 

Barbara Heavilin 

Thorn Satterlee 

Taylor's English department offers a small student-teacher ratio. One might inter- 
pret this as a sign of the department's failure to attract a significant number of stu- 
dents to the program, but that would be grossly inaccurate. The relatively small 
number of majors belies the fact that some of the most popular off-campus pro- 
grams offered at Taylor are geared toward students interested in an intensive edu- 
cation in literature and the humanities. 

Exposure to culture is one of the most attractive features of the English depart- 
ment. Even those students who choose not to participate in off-campus programs 
will encounter literature that demancis they imagine life from a radically different 
point of view. Whether it is in Literature of Cultviral Diversity with Dr. Baker, 
Contemporary Literature with Dr. Dayton, or World Literature with Dr. Ricke, stu- 
dents are challenged, their tastes are refined, and their worldviews are expanded. 
Even a general edvication class like American Literature challenges the Eurocentric 
canon one may have encountered in high school. Taylor's campus may be "in the 
middle of a cornfield" as the local witticism goes, but students who take ad\'antage 
of the diverse array of classes offered in the English department are equipped with 
tools to succeed in a globally-minded society. 

Of course, the English department also helps to create a climate on campus that 
is conducive to the sharing of diverse ideas and experiences that make us a com- 
munity. The annual publication of the literary magazine Parnassus presents the 
opportunity to siiare writing with a wide audience, as well as the challenge of hav- 
ing it judged bv peers and professionals. Recently, students have enjoyed visits 
from the celebrated Christian poet Scott Cairns, lectures on the integration of faith 
and art from Bill Romanowski, and in the spring of 2004 the students in Professor 
Satterlee's Fiction Writing class interacted with short fiction author John Biguenet. 

Were it not for the in\'ol\'ement of Tavlor's English professors, the opportunity for 
students to have heir work published in a literarv journal or to study James Jovce 
in his homeland would not exist. We the students accept responsibility to continue 
a tradition of excellence. 

Ja red Bane 

Photo by Matt Wissman 
Above: Junior English writing major Emily Kiefer edits a 
story for The Echo. Kiefer is the copy editor for the weekly; 
campus newspaper. 

Top: Freshmen Kate Yoder and Christine Musselman pre- 
pare before Spanish class in the modern language lab. 


Modem Languages 

The department of modern languages plays a key role in developing 
students to impact people from other cultures. They develop students' 
communication and literary skills so they can better understand and 
communicate with different people groups. This program prepares stu- 
dents for conversing with a non-English speaking neighbor, performing 
in a professional career or simply sharing their faith. Students find lan- 
guage related opportunities on campus such as tutors in the Academic 
Support Center, WOW Cabinet members and student workers for lan- 
guage faculty members. Also, Marion, hidiana, has a large Spanish pop- 
ulation, giving Spanish students ample occasions to ser\'e in manv wavs. 

The faculty give students one-on-one attention through mentoring, lan- 
guage tables and retreats. They bring expertise to the classroom as a 
result of extensi\'e tra\'els to countries like France, Canada, Cuba, 
Honduras, Mexico and Brazil. The faculty are involved in different ser- 
vice projects and mission trips throughout the world. Some projects 
include interpreting with CCD in El Nuevo Por\enir, Honduras, being 
involved with the Institut Jacques LeFevre in Normandy, France, and 
teaching Spanish at Upland Elementarv. 

Modern language students are distinctive in that they can complement 
many other majors and minors. Forty-seven percent of modern language 
students double major with business administration, communication 
studies. Christian education, elementary education or psychology. 


Eleanor Barrick 
Rita Koch 
Janet Loy 

Betty Messer 
Dan Treber 

Photo by Megan Elder 

Photo by Jess Cuthbert 
Above: Rhonda Gretillat is 
the program assistant for the 
English and modern lan- 
guanges departments. 

Left Professor Rita Koch 
explains the subjunctive 
tense to her Spanish class. 


His to ry 

Thomas Jones 

William Ringenberg 

Alan Winquist 

Not Pictured: 

Steve Messer 

Tracy Hoskins 

Henry Ford said, "History is more or less buni<." Napoleon 
Bonaparte said it "is tlie version of past events that people 
have decided to agree upon." And still some say it is what 
we remember to prevent repeating past mistakes. 

For the history department at Taylor University, it is study- 
ing past peoples and cultures to enable us to live meaning- 
ful lives in this age. 

History is truly a valuable area of study. It pro\'ides insight 
into the human condition, and current and future events, 
and prepares one for analytical and critical thinking skills 
necessary for any profession. 

History is the building block of society that helps predict 
what the future holds. History majors are scientists in their 
own right, making valid, critically thought-out hypotheses 
regarding the future of human conduct. In short, we provide 
past perspective, bring present understanding and prepare 
for future precautions. 

What makes history a special department is the course- 
work, the analytic and critical thinking, the fellow majors, 
and the professors who foster critical and analytic learning. 
Professors strive to bring God's insight to the students, 
pointing instruction to the Ultimate Teacher. Classes are 
thought-provoking, office doors are open, and professors 
stimulate the search for truth. 

Department chair William Ringenberg said one aspect of 
learning that history students should take away from Taylor 
is seeking truth. "We're not trying to encourage [students] to 
develop analytical skills for their own sake... but ultimately 
it's a spiritual mandate to love God with your mind, and [to] 
seek the truth," he said. We strive to love God with both our 
hearts and minds. And through this love, we find the ulti- 
mate truth and understanciing in the Great Professor. 

History students are seeking the truth in many ways. 
Majors leave Taylor for successful careers in teaching, histo- 
ry-related fields such as museum directors, curators and 
archivists, humanitarian and government workers, and 
work with international organizations. History also prepares 
graduates for seminary, law school, graduate school for his- 
tory, politics, and careers in business. In all areas, history 
graduates are influencing the future based on godly princi- 
ples, helping reach the world for Christ by exposing truth. 



Political Science 

Stephen Hoffmann 
Philip Loy 

In any society, individuals and groups strive to advance various interests or ideals. They 
engage in some combination of conflict and cooperation to obtain the power and resources 
needed to fulfill their goals. This is the stuff of politics. Taylor's commitment to developing 
leadership within the context of community. Its identification of civic-mindedness as a goal 
of general education provides a natural basis on which to offer study in political science. 

Taylor political science students learn how governments work, how theories of politics 
provide an understanding of complicated realities and how Christian principles apply to 
those realities. They develop abilities to make informed choices about current and future 
political issues from a Christian perspective, to participate intelligently in the political 
process at any level as a citizen, and to volunteer cir work professionally both inside and 
outside of government. 

The political science program this year has about 35 majors and minors. Despite its mod- 
est size, it provides a solid introduction to the major areas of political science: American 
politics, international politics, comparative politics, methods of political analysis and polit- 
ical philosophy. Students often combine political science with another major. Many politi- 
cal science majors are going on to law school, but others can and do go in a variety of other 
directions. As one of our graduates put it, "Political science at Taylor teaches you how to 
think, write, and talk about problems that lack easy answers. Skills like these you'll use 
whatever you do." 

Professors Philip Loy and Stephen Hoffmann are senior professors who work closely with 
students, publish and present papers at professional conferences and provide leadership in 
faculty governance. Professor Loy focuses on American politics, Professor Hoffmann on 
international politics. Taylor's very intentional commitment to the integration of faith and 
learning has been taken to heart in this department. Students practice working out how to 
relate as Christians to politics in many contexts in courses throughout the curriculum. 


Photo by Ashley Smith 
Darlene Jordan is the program 
assistant for the history and 
political science departments. 

Photo by Megan Elder 

Photo provided by political science deptartment 
Karl Milligan and Jenni Shanebrook participate in the American Studies pro- 
gram in Washington DC Milligan interned at the International Justice Mission. 
Shanebrook's practicum was with Bread for the World 



Robert Davis 

William Holmes 

Ken Kiers 

Henry Voss 

Chemistry and 

Daniel Hammond 

LeRoy Kroll 

Dan Smith 

Not Pictured: 
Stanley Burden 


Ronald Benbow 

Jeremy Case 

Mark Colgan 

Ken Constantine 
Matt Delong 

Not Pictured: 

Patty Erickson 

William Klinger 

David Neuhouser 

The physics department is a thriving, 
growing part of campus, home to engi- 
neering, systems, education and theoreti- 
cal physics majors. Perhaps because of the 
heavy course load and intensive assign- 
ments, physics majors have formed a 
unique bond of business and friendship 
with each other and the professors. 

The physics department offers myriad 
programs and projects for valuable scien- 
tific experience. Balloon launches are a 
regular occurrence, especially for the elec- 
tronics-related students, and many are 
involved with the intense TU Sat 1 
nanosatellite program Dr. Voss leads. 
Perhaps the most interesting is the oppor- 
tunity for those enrolled in Dr. Kiers' 
modern physics course to travel to the 
Fermi Lab and Argonne National Lab in 
Chicago in the fall. This overnight excur- 
sion is a chance to observe breaking-edge 
particle research and gain practical appli- 
cations of class material, as well as a 
sneak peek at internship possibilities. 

An increasingly popular aspect of scien- 
tific opportunity through Taylor is dig 
ging wells in Central America to provide 
villages with fresh water. A few light- 
house teams have committed the month 
of January to intensive training in Texas 
and then practical and spiritual outreach 
based on well digging in Guatemala. 

The light-hearted whiteboard of quotes 
running throughout the year is good evi- 
dence of the cheerful department rapport. 
The board has memorialized manv out- 
of-context quotes, like Jonathan 
Hamilton's, "Be moral when it's conve- 
nient. That's what I've learned at Taylor," 
and Dr. Kiers', "1 just put in the biggest 
number I could think of... like 57." Dr. 
Davis somehow says many profound 
things in his Math Methods class, includ- 
ing good advice like, "You can't kiss dirac 
delta [a function] on the first date. You 
have to go out with her a couple times 

The intense, challenging program of 
Taylor's physics department is rounded 
out by reasonable, relational, godly pro- 
fessors and a good atmosphere of faith 
and learning integration. 



Left Freshman math 
education major Kathryn 
Kendall studies equations 
in the Galleria 

Below Barb Michael is 
the program assistant for 
the math, physics, chem- 
istry, bio-chemistry and 
biology programs 

Photo By Megan Elder 

Photo by Jess Cuthbert 


For some it starts on Monday afternoon, for others Thursday 
night, but one truth remains: team homework is due on Friday. 
Throughout the year, it is common to see math majors creating 
support groups to complete these rigorous assignments. At first, 
there are many hours of agonizing mental stress. "Why am I a 
math major?" crosses the mind of each individual at these 
moments. Our only consolation is that we have completed these 
mental adventures before. 

So, we gather around the table in the Galleria and continue to 
write out what seems like nonsense until we see a spark. A light 
bulb goes off in someone's head, and the light gets poured out 
to the group. "Ah, yes! Of course! I should have thought to use 
the Fundamental Theorem of Cyclic Groups, too!" A connection 
has been made, and the students begin to write in unison until 
they come to the next mental mountain. This time the mountain 
is too hard for any of the team members to climb alone. For a 
while there is much weeping and gnashing of teeth. 

It is at this time we seek a guide, someone who has been there 
before and knows the ropes. All hope has been lost, and we 
must humble ourselves before our professors, and God, and ask 
for help on chapter 9, number 32. 

We send one able group member to meet with the wise pro- 
fessor about this vicious problem. While we know this individ- 

ual's journey for knowledge will not be easy, we rest assured that 
we hax'e found the one who can withstand the barrage of ques- 
tions that will ensue. Taylor math professors have a strong record 
in the area of individual help, but it comes at the expense of the 
student actually ha\'ing to think. There are no free answers; a 
Taylor math professor is a guide for a journey through the deep 
caverns of mathematics in search for a pearl of wisdom. These 
guides ha\'e trained hard and long and are willing and able to lead 
the student through the cyclic groups, Abelian rings, and coordi- 
nate planes. 

Our representative's return is met with awe and rejoicing, as our 
hope has been justified. The small task left for this lone ranger is 
to reflect the new-found knowledge. Many times the new knowl- 
edge is met with opposition, as the group tries to understand the 
complexity, but the confident representahve always pulls through. 
What makes the Taylor math department different is the pro- 
fessors genuinely care about students and their progress. In my 
years as a math major, I have known the professors to model the 
Christian life well and to encourage students to test their beliefs 
about both math and life in general. This department is truly 
"Taylor Made." 



Photo by Isaac Belcher 
Dr JoAnn Rediger, an assistant professor In the music department and director of the Chorale and Taylor 
Sounds, poses with tour guide Costas and her husband Wes in the Ancient agora of Athens during the Chorale 
spring break tour in Greece. 

Photo by Jess Cuthbert Photo by Katy Mann 

Program assistants for the music department from left Lynnette Peterson, a music major sings at Taylor 
to right are Lisa Royal and Kathy Moore. Sounds practice Taylor Sounds is a select group of 

16 vocalists chosen by audition. 


Albert Harrison 

Leon Harshenin 

Keith Kunda 

Christopher Meerdink 

Richard Parker 

Joann Rediger 

Patricia Robertson 

Not Pictured: 
Dana Collins 



Students and faculty from every department shorten the 
windy walk between campus buildings by cutting through the 
halls of the Smith-Hermanson Music Center. But for the people 
who work and study in the music department, central heating 
is not the real source of the building's warm, welcoming atmos- 
phere. The faculty, staff and students of the music department 
share a commitment to love, support, and be accountable to 
one another, making the hallways feel like a second home. 

As students enter the building, they are often greeted by 
Elizabeth Brown, the music building's housekeeper. She offers 
smiles and encourages the students who pass her in the hall- 
way, referring to them as "my kids." Treating the building's 
cleanliness as her calling, she starts work at 3 a.m. to prepare 
for special events. 

As faculty open their homes, pray with students and form 
mentoring relationships, they ciisplay the same blend of per- 
sonal commitment and integrity to help students develop 
musical skills, spiritual sensitivity and self-discipline. 

It takes self-discipline to practice a musical instrument four 
hours every day. The bachelor of music in performance degree 
requires 82 credit hours of music study, including 20 in applied 
lessons, making it one of Taylor's largest majors in terms of 
required hours. Before graduation, music majors prepare a 
senior recital, an hour-long performance demonstrating the 
skills they have developed. This year, seven vocal and three 
piano performance seniors presented recitals. 

Before each performance, a faculty member offers prayer. 
Performance can be a spiritual battleground," says Dr. Leon 
Harshenin, professor of piano studies, who describes the 
Christian musician's approach as "loving the audience" 
through the act of performing. "We want to give our audience 
a beautiful gift, using the unique gifts God has given each of 
us," he says. 

Performance and mission opportunities were combined for 
two Taylor ensembles that toured overseas during the 2004 
spring semester. Sixty-three members of the Chorale spent 
their spring break performing in Greece, while the Taylor 
Ringers presented programs in the Czech Republic and 

Students' daily experiences foster unity. Between classes, 
thev congregate on the hallway sofas to do homework, eat 
lunch and chat. The music building does not empty when 
classes are over for the day. Late night practicing, long talks, 
project collaboration, impromptu performances for peers, and 
even tea parties form the building's night life. "Music majors 
put in a lot of hours here," said one junior. "When you spend 
this much time with a group of people, they become like fami- 



Photo by Megan Elder 
Teresa Gerig and Anna Hampton play handbells at the Homecoming Collage 
Concert The Handbell Choir, directed by Dr Richard Parker, performs in 
chapel and in programs on and off campus. 



They are seven, led by Dr. Cosgrove, all 
holding their own. Taylor boasts a psy- 
chology faculty with which I am proud to 
have studied. After spending time in their 
classes, one wonders how the diverse 
teachers work together as a team. The 
answer . . . they share more than their 
many years of education and teaching 
experience; they share the fellowship and 
laughter of brothers and sisters in Jesus. 

This year brought new and continuing 
endeavors through our 145 majors and 36 
minors. Professors Herrmann and 
Moeschberger progressed towards their 
doctorates. Dr. Cosgrove continued in his 
testimony of healing and recovery from 
his brain aneurysm. Dr. Dungan's 
advanced research team of students was 
selected to present at the annual 
American Psychological Association con- 
ference in Hawaii, and three groups of 
students presented their original research 
at the Butler University Undergraduate 

Conference. Dr. Lund pioneered a new 
course examining the practice of religion 
from a psychological viewpoint. The 
Psychology Club reformed and started 
social, philanthropic, and career/profes- 
sional development committees. Kathy 
Bernaix was welcomed as program assis- 

In what can only be deemed as miracu- 
lous. Senior Psychology Seminar wooed 
Dr. Maloney from the emerald isle of 
Ireland back for engagement, deep intro- 
spection, and conclusion in the class- 
room. Seniors read Telling Secrets by 
Frederich Beuchner and Ruthless Trust 
by Brenning Manning in a seminar that 
encouraged graduating students to 
dream boldly and creatively. 

In my pursuit of graduate school, many 
professors have imparted advice for 
approaching interviews, preparing for 
the pre-grad student's arch enemy, the 
GRE, and having given support in the 

spirit of "you can do it!" 

Dr. Dungan unknowingly encouraged 
me several times when she candidly 
spoke of being a mother and a professor. 
Dr. Snyder's tireless prayer and commit- 
ment to proper motivation helped me 
realize statistics as a foreign language 
without losing all respect for my intel- 
lectual capacity. But more than all of 
that, 1 will always remember Dr. 
Maloney's request for us to "be kind." 

Through academics, integration, 
research, mentoring, I received a mes- 
sage: we are whole beings; we are spirit 
and flesh; we are mind and matter. If we 
are to be truly excellent people, in the 
Lord, of the Lord, no part of our human- 
ness can be ignored. Thank you to each 
of the seven for their time, energy, and 


Mark Cosgrove 

Diane Dungan 

Tim Herrmann 

Joe Lund 

Vance Maloney 

Scott Moeschberger 

Steve Snyder 

Senior Amy 
Walsman con- 
centrates on 
taking good 
notes while 
reminding her- 
self that this will 
soon be over 

Photo by Megan Elder 



Photo by Aaron Bengtson 
Above Kathy Bernaix is the program 
assistant for the psychology depart- 

Left Dr, Steve Snyder puts notes on 
the board for an afternoon class 
Snyder specializes in Cognitive 
Psychology, Christian Marriage, and 
the Integration of Faith and Learning. 

Rundus and 
Ellen Miller 
study their 
notes to better 
their class in 
Statistics and 
Design in 

Photo by Megan Elder 



Welcome to the first floor of Nussbaum! Walk the halls with 
me for a moment as we experience the home of a biology 
major at Taylor. All of one's senses are aroused in this hallway. 
See the albino snake, the video of biology majors, walls of pic- 
tures. Hear the music from the labs, the laughter, and occa- 
sional moaning of students. Smell the comparative anatomy 
cats. Taste Dr. Reber's squid being fried up after dissection. 
Feel Dr. Burkholder pricking your finger for a blood analysis 
lab. A walk through the biology hallway never ceases to be 
stimulating and lively. These sensory experiences greatly 
enhance learning in the classroom. 

From freshmen in cell biology to the seniors making future 
plans, the biology department is one of dedicated students 
and professors. The diversity of students' interests within biol- 
ogy range greatly, from medicine to education, from public 
health to allied health. 

The capstone of the biology major is during January, when 
Dr. Whipple directs the research and ethics class. At the end 
of a month of work, the class takes a trip to northern 
Michigan. Here the biology majors experience time together 

Timothy Burkholder 

John Moore 

Jan Reber 

Jefferey Regier 

Andrew Whipple 

as never before. With snow up to the waist, you will find an 
intense game of broomball, inexperienced cross country skiers 
trying out the trails, sledding down a steep incline, and snowball 
fights. Here in the winter wonderland, biology is appreciated in 
a renewed and fabulous way. 

We have been taught great amounts of information about the 
intricate parts of the cell, the systems, bacteria, genes, and so 
much more in our four years at Taylor. Yet unless we retain the 
ability to step back and look at the world as a whole, we miss the 
true beauty of that which we have learned. 

Biology major or not, we experience biology everyday! God 
reveals himself in great ways-through the beauty and the intri- 
cate design we see in nature. Our knowledge and appreciation of 
God's power and wisdom have been enhanced by our time in 
class and elsewhere. 

Take a walk with me through the biology hall and experience 
God in a new way... 



Roger Jenkinson 

Earth and Environmental Science 

Michael Guebert 
Paul Rothrock 
Edwin Squiers 

Not Pictured: 
Robert Reber 


Photo by Ryan Lane 
Students gather to watch Avis Prairie burn across the street from Nussbuam Science Center, This annual event draws a large crowd, including students from the 
science departments 

Photo provided by TWO 
Dr Michael Guebert and Luke Ehresman get down and dirty drilling a well for a village in 
Guatamala During J-term, a small group of pre-med students ventured south to serve a 
community by providing them with clean water. 


Photo by Jess Cuthbert 

The burning of the prairie Is 
designed to maintain the vigor 
and diversity of prairie plant 

Becky Turner is the program 
assistant for the earth and envi- 
ronmental department, geogra- 
phy department and the masters 
of environmental science pro- 


Social Work 

Cathy Harner 

Twyla Lee 

Michele Mallett 

Paul Susan 

Social work profes- 
sor. Cathy Harner. 
holds a South 
African child on a 
Lighthouse trip. 
Social work majors 
are encouraged to 
study abroad or 
serve on mission 
trips like 

No other major at Taylor has created a program that so consis- 
tently yet gently pushes students outside the "Taylor bubble" to 
serve others in an empathetic and practical way. 

The social work department has a program with a variety of 
classes that promote personal growth as well as academic devel- 
opment. The classes pull from many different areas of study, such 
as psychology, sociology and biology. Through these challenging 
and thought-provoking courses, students develop valuable criti- 
cal thinking skills and creative problem solving techniques that 
will help them, not only in their future careers, but also in all other 
areas in life. Many of the classes use practical experience as a 
learning tool. The students are able to go out into the community 
and experience first hand what social work is all about through 
volunteer experiences and community projects. Once students 
finish the program, they will be equipped to handle a career in 
social work. 

Photo Provided by TWO 

The social work department has an exceptional facutly. Whether 
through lectures, group discussions, field trips, Christmas parties, 
or one-on-one contact, the faculty in the social work department 
demonstrates a lexel of respect and care for their students that is 
uncommon in other institutions. The professors strive to know 
each of their students in an intentional way, which deepens the 
respect of the students, as well as creates a close and personal 

Because the social work department is fairly small, in compari- 
son to other departments, the students share many classes togeth- 
er. This contributes to close and lasting relationships with each 
other. After even a few classes, deep friendships are formed. 

When a social work student leaves Taylor, they will be more 
than equipped to shine a light into the world through action, not 
just knowledge. 

Faye Coffey 



Steven Bird 

Michael Jessup 

Photo by Jess Cuthbert 
Above Sharon Gray is 
the program assitant for 
the social work and soci- 
ology Departments 

Left Junior David 
Hasenmyer reads a book 
to South African children 

Photo provided by TWO 

Where on Taylor's campus can you find a major that encourages 
students to think beyond the required readings and take action in 
the community? The Sociology Department! My past four years 
have been filled with interesting books, stimulating class discus- 
sions and a plethora of chances to study off campus. 

The two full time professors. Dr. Ste\'e Bird and Dr. Mike Jessup, 
take personal interest in each student. I always feel comfortable 
stopping by their offices to discuss anything from class schedules 
to homework questions or future plans. My sociology classes 
have prepared me to move on to the next level. From my experi- 
ences in the classroom to my off-campus study in Los Angeles, 
California, my professors ha\-e guided me towards my goals. 

Both Dr. Bird and Dr. Jessup welcome students into their homes. 
In fact, I have been to both of their houses for sociology gather- 
ings to get to know other students in my major and have time to 
share pizza or snacks and watch mo\'ies. Those times built our 

relationships not just as teachers and students, but also as broth- 
ers and sisters in Christ. 

Upland is great, but everyone needs to get away sometimes, and 
being a sociology major provides plenty of opportunities for 
learning and having fun off-campus. We took a trip to Chicago for 
urban exposure, and attended conferences in Pasadena, 
California. Also, we went to New Orleans, Louisiana, for the 
CCDA (Christian Community Development Association) to see 
how Christian ministries and organizations take social action to 
show Christ's love to the inner city. And, staying involved local- 
ly, we visited the Grant County Rescue Mission and Kay's 
Kitchen. Stretching my sense of community beyond Uplanci to 
reach the larger global community, the sociology department has 
helped mold me into a better servant. 



Physical Education and 
Human Performance 

Bill Bauer 

Dave Bireline 

Angle Fincannon 

Erik Hayes 

Tena Krause 

Jeff Marsee 

Paul Patterson 

Joe Romine 

Amy Stucky 

Don Taylor 

Steve Wilt 

Not Pictured: 
Larry Winterholter 

The fitness and wellness major at Taylor University is grow- 
ing and changing. In the last year, e\'en the name of the major 
was updated to tiie well-accepted term of exercise kinesiology. 
Along with this change, adjustments were made in the require- 
ments of the field to allow students to take classes specific to 
their career interests. This allows a more individually specific 
education and one that is preparing exercise kinesiology stu- 
dents for their future in a practical way. 

The small class sizes foster close relationships between pro- 
fessors and students. The physical education and human per- 
formance professors pro\ide more than just an education for 
the students. These professors are concerned about their stu- 
dents' success, their personal lives, and their spiritual well- 
being. They make themselves available and go above and 
beyond what is expected of them. Seniors in the process of find- 
ing post-graduation employment are often notified bv their pro- 
fessors of job opportunities. The professors look at the potential 
of the wellness students and encourage them to go after that 

It has been exciting to see a growing interest in this major as 
incoming students are becoming more aware of its existence. 
Not only does exercise kinesiology have so much to offer the 
students, but it offers a lot to all of Taylor and the surrounding 

community. An awareness of the need for exercise and well- 
ness has grown in our society, and people want to make 
changes in their lifestyles. In response to this, several students 
have interacted with the community via personal training or 
working with children as part of their practicum require- 
ments. These experiences have benefited not only the students 
as they practically apply what is being taught in the class- 
room, but they also positively influence and educate the com- 

The excitement of this major has heightened with the build- 
ing of the new Kesler Student Center, which will allow for an 
improved learning en\'ironment. The PHP professors have 
helped make many of the ciecisions regarding this center, so it 
has extra meaning and significance to our major. It has also 
serveci as a reminder of God's timing and provision, for He 
has provided the necessary funds in His time and will contin- 
ue to as we trust in Him. 

1 have been blessed through being a fitness and wellness 
major. From the material studied, to the relationships with my 
classmates and professors, to the experiences I have had, I 
have been stretched and challenged. 



Left Sophomore Mark 
Burtness lifts weights in 
Coach Wilt's morning 
strength training class. 

Photo by Megan Elder 

Val Snyder is 

the physical 


and human 




Brandon Jackson 
performs an after- 
noon set in weight 
lifting class. 

Photo by Megan Elder 

Photo by Jess Cuthbert 







4iii^^^^^"4-^^^^i^^^^^^ I I I I -^^i^^^^^i^ I I I 

Now that you have purified yourselves by 

obeying the truth so that you have sincere 

love for your brothers, love one another 

deeply, from the heart. 

I Peter 1:22 

Photos by M. Elder, I. Belcher, P. McClaine, J. 
Dale, A. Bengtson, M. Elder, M. Elder, A. Smith, 
M. Wissman 

Made To Love 


Dr. David Gyertson, President 

taylor administration 


Rev. Randy Gruendyke, Campus Pastor 

Steve Bedi 

VP for Administration and Planning 

Dr. David Gyertson 


Harold Hazen 

VP for University Advancement 

Ron Sutherland 

VP for Business and Finance 

Wynn Lembright 

VP for Student Affairs 


taylor staff 


front: Betty Hulley, Caria Rhetts, Beth Hix 

back: Susan Durovey, Linda Jefferies, Cathy Moorman, Jennifer Dickey 


Human Resources 

front: Janet Deavers, Maria Persinger, Laura Hutson 
back: Dawn Tinsley, Anita Warrick, Steve Brogan 


Richard Ehresman, Mary Harrold, Pamela Pegg 



front: Steve Oberg 

and Dan Bowell 

back: Marsha 

Becker, JoAnn 

Cosgrove, Sharon 

Eib, Shan Michael, 

Laurie Wolcott, 

Heather Kitttleman, 

Linda Lambert, 

Roger Phillips, 

Laura Constatine 

Academic Enrichment Center 

fronf. Amber McClure, Barb Bird, Wilma Rowe, Billie Manor 
back: Edwin Welch, Brenda Habich, Pat Kirkpatnck 


Dining Commons 

front: Karen Hoss, Jean Moore, Michele Miller, Lloyd Cavanaugh, Monica Felver 

back: Rosetta Whitesell, Connie Magers, Lori King, Jim Weigand, David Gray, Jerry Elwood, Missy 

Williams, Nate Maurer 


Cindy Mclwhirt, Susan Malone, 

Jackie Jackson, Martha 


not pictured: Karen Greer, 

Penny Milholland 



front: Mark Branham, Tim Schuller 

middle: Brett Furnish, Norm White, Steve Banter, Don Boatwright, Terrell Gramling 

back: Bill Stoops, Tim Earnest, Dan Klepser, Tim Mannix, Pat Moore 


front: Lynn Mannix, 
Doug Randall, Bill 
Gross, Mac Guffey 
back: Steve Harding, 
Rod Boatwright, Paul 
Lightfoot, Mike Cragun, 
Steve Puckett, Rick 



front: Vicki Byers, Joyce Davis, Kellie Pace, Rachel Colvin, Gracie Kirby, Mildred Butler, Teresa May, Charlie Kindler 

middle: Tami Eddy, Garry Barker, Paula Jarrett, Linda Sheets, Amy Nose, Sue Grissom, Laura Finch, Andrea Justice, 

Ancrea Conn 

back: David Gray, Jim Gard, Ed Fowler, Kevin Trees, Robin Webster, Nora Harding, Barbara Rider, Jo Goodpaster, Linda 

Black, Bill Stoops 

not pictured: Elizabeth Brown, Julie Cason, Joyce Jeffrey, Brenda McCune, Fred Richardson, Julie Sroufe, Diana Banter, 

Carol Chalfant, Ed DeCamp 

taylor staff 



front: Rachael Morley, Melanie Domsten, Sarah Hayhurst, Evelyn Aponte 

middle: Geri Bradford, Janel Hart, Kathy Thornburgh, Lori Sullivan 

back: Jane Breedlove, Julie Hutson, Caria Stevens, Ben Stutzman, Ken Taylor, Amy Barnett 

President's Office 

Barb Stevens, Tom 
Diffenderfer, Alberta Miller 


Campus Safety 

Mike Row, Tim Enyeart, Jeff Wallace, Bev Guffey 

Health Center 

front: Maxine Hughs, Lou Roth 

back: Paula Buteau, Dr. John Kennedy, Linda Bennett 


Residence Life 

front: Caryn Grimstead, 

Melanie Domsten, Ann Snow 

second row: Julianna 

Hutchins, Skip Trudeau, 

Lori Holtmann 

third row: Elizabeth Davies, 

Jen Moeschberger, Adam 

Hanna, James Kim 

back: Justin Heth, Steve 

Morley, Andrew Hess 


front: Jon Ochs, Ed Meadors, Gary Ross, Brent Bond 

middle: Dara Syswerda, Joe Romine, Deb Carter, Val Snyder, Kay Williams, Don Boatwright, Ron Korfmacher, Ted Bowers, Joe 


back: Amy Stucky, Paul Patterson, Larry Winterholter, Erik Hayes, Angle Fincannon, Bill Bauer, Jim Burkholder, Don Taylor, Cindy 

Callison, Jim Gard, Amber McClure, Jeff Marsee, Stephanie Smith, Mark Raikes, Dave Bireline 


taylor staff 

Student Development 

front: Julianna Hutchins. Judy Mouton, Maxine Hughes, Jenny Collins, Janel Hart, 

middle: Solomon Abebe, Jen Moeschberger, Judy Dandt, Mary Rayburn, Mike Hammond, James Kim 

back: Steve Austin, Mike Row, Randy Gruendyke, Walt Campbell, Steve Morely, Bob Neideck, Justin he\h 


Post Office 

front: Beverly Klepser, Paul 


back: Debra-Jo Rice, Laurie 



front: Ben Ranfeld, Beth 

Miller, Steve Curtis 

not pictured: Tony 

Wormgoor, Debbie 


back: Joe Childers, Gary 



Print Shop 

front: Esther Nelson, Sharon Ewbank, Sharon Hopkins 
back: John Inskeep, Roger Judd, Dan Jordan 

William Taylor Foundation 

front: Michael Harmon, Delilah Earls, Tom Essenburg 
back: Nelson Rediger, Ken Smith 



front: Barb Haley, Joyce Taylor, Laura Key, Joyce Helyer 
back: Toni Newlin, Janet Friesen, Lisa Ritchie, Brent Chapman, Amy Richards, Serena Duke 

not pictured: Jerry Cramer, Chuck Stevens 


Cathy Rivera, Pam Ruberg, 

LaGatha Adkison, Marilyn 

Evans, Trina Stout 


University Relations 

front: Joyce Wood, Lynda Swanter, Beth Fitzjarrald, Arna Smith 

back: Evan Kittleman, Donna Boatwright, Steve Christensen, David Ritchie, Jim Garringer 

Alumni Relations 

Sharon Campbell, Laurie Green, Paula Davis, Marty Songer 


Financial Aid 

front: Judi Ehresman, Joan 

Hobbs, Kay Stouse, Gregg 


back: Tim Nace 

Academic Affairs 

left: Bill Klinger 

middle: Deb Kim 

right: Linda iVlealy, Sherri Blair, Trudy Gowin 


Information Services 

front: Alan Ours, Sandy Johnson, Amber Corduan, Jean St. John, Phil Macomber, Rob Linehan, Mike Rivera 
second row: Jonathan Rupp, T J Higley, Jim English, Jackie Armstrong, Ian Blair, Rod Eib 
third row: Terry Davis, T R Knight, Josh Davis, Larissa Sletto 
back: Kim Johnson, Larry Stoffel, Steve Olsen, Ben Friedberg 

taylor staff 



1 i '■ 


Dr. David Gyertson shows off his new drumset to fhSffieuth English. He and Mrs 
Gyertson are the wing-hool<up. Gyertson maintains his drum si^ills in addition to 1^ 
duties as Taylor University president. > :- ^^ 




Matthew Abemathy Mesquite, TX 

Elumentiirv Education 

Amanda Adams Franklin, IN 


Sondra Allen Rossville, IN 

Ek'muntarv Education 

Matthew Alspaugh Walkerton, IN 

Social Studies Ed-Us History 

Leslie Ames Western Springs, IL 

Communication Studies 

Michael Anderson Redford, MI 

Computer Science 

Annette Andre 

English Education 
Liah Angell 
English Education 
Lily-Ruth Aoun 
Amy Baecker 
Computer Craphic Arts 
Sarah Baenziger 
Christian Educ Ministries 
Leann Bailey 
Elementary Education 

Lindsey Bailey 

Ma rketmg /systems 
Kristel Bailin 
International Business 
Jared Bakker 
Robert Barnes 
Biblical Literature 
Rachel Barr 
English Education 
Christina Barreras 

Jeffrey Barrett 

Political Science 
Julie Barrett 
Elementary Education 
Christopher Barry 
Computer Science/systems 
Lauren Barth 
Elementary Education 
Lindsey Beard 
Leana Befus 

Crown Point, IN 

Greensboro, NC 

Upland, IN 

Hamilton, OH 

Danyille, IN 

Hernck, IL 

Gaylord, MI 

Lisle, IL 

Elmira, Ml 

Cooper City, FL 

Mancelona, Ml 

Flovds Knobs, IN 

Carmel, IN 

Vernon Hills, IL 

Kentwood, MI 

Wexford, I'A 

West Chicago, IL 

Grand Rapids, Ml 

Susan Beno 

Social Work 

Ryan Bergman 

International Studies 

Katherine Bierdeman 

Mass Communication/ journal ism 

Anna Bixel 

Christian Education 


Lori Bjorndal 

El u men tar V F^ducotion 
Shannon Blanton 
SocKil VVoi-k 
Sylvia Bleinroth 
InU-rnational Stiidius 
David Blomgren 
Internationa! Business 
Michael Bollinger 
Management /systems 
Paul Borrego 
Computer Science/ systems 

Abigail Boyd 

International Studies 

Ashley Boyer 


Matthew Braham 

Biblical Literature 

Suzanne Brandenherger 


Amber Brauchler 


Erin Briggs 

Computer Science 

Emily Brown 


Stephen Brown 
Management /systems 
Melanie Brumbaugh 
Christian Education 
Andrew Burgess 
Jody Burghardt 
Spanish Education 
Natasha Byars 

Emily Caine 

Art Education 

Amanda Campbell 

Accounting/ s\stems 

Joanna Campbell 


Heather Carlson 


Callie Carpenter 

Christian Education 

Amber Cart 

Business Administration 

Celene Celedon 

Spanish Education 
Kelly Cerf 
Christian Education 
Christopher Chaudoin 
Christian Education 
ared Cheek 
Business Administration 

Modesto, CA 
Upland, IN 

Evansyille, IN 
Muncie, IN 

Frederick, MD 

Shelby, NC 

Carol Stream, IL 

Rockford, IL 

Northtield, MN 
New Bedford, MA 

Enterprise, OR 

St Louis, MO 

Indianapolis, IN 

Eort Wayne, IN 

Converse, IN 

Russell, PA 

Edinburgh, IN 

Mesa, AZ 

Cedar Lake, IN 

Wheaton, IL 

Brockport, NY 

El Mirage, AZ 

Cincinnati. OH 

Marion, IN 

Woodinville, WA 

Saline, Ml 

Reading, MI 

jonesboro, IN 






Lucas Cherry 

Elementary Eduotion 
C. Andrew Childs 
Mlimc Iidnc.ition 
Elizabeth Chism 
Exercise Science 
James Clark 
Christum Education 
Sarah Clark 
Computer (iraphic Arts 
Joy Coddinglon 
Elements r)' Educ.ition 

Faye Coffey 

Social Work 

Alexis Cole 


Michael Coleman 


Preston Cosgrove 


Adam Cox 


Russell Craig 

Computer Graphic Arts 

Joseph Cressman Delphos, OH 

Mass Communication/ )Ournalism 
Cesar Cuellar 
Exercise Science 
Sara Cummings 

Columbus Grove, OH 

Churubusco, IN 

Galveston, IN 

Upper St Clair, PA 

Lafayette, IN 

Geneva, NE 

Chicago, IL 

Upperco, MD 

Wheaton, II. 

Upland, IN 

Springfield, OH 

Marion. OH 

Elementar\' Education 
William Cunningham 
Business Administration 
Amanda Cupp 
Marketing /systems 
Lindsay Davis 
Communication Arts Education 

Modesto, CA 

Rennselaer, IN 

Fort Wayne, IN 

Naperville, IL 

Upland, IN 




Senior Reflection 

The things I've learned at Taylor can be summed up in a 
few words: "The more I know, the less I know." This can 
mainly be attributed to my relationship with the Lord. 
Coming to Taylor transported me from India, where 
Christians are only 2.3 percent of the population, to an 
institution where Christians are the majority. This adjust- 
ment was freeing but at the same time highly constricting. 
It was freeing because I could worship the Lord without 
social constraint, but constricting because I was surround- 
ed by a new materialism fueled by wealth. Going from 
being surrounding by beggars who are missing at least a 
limb to people who have more than they could ever imag- 
ine created an ache which I could only take to the Lord. 

I questioned the Lord numerous times at Taylor, asking, 
"What did I do to deserve to be born to wonderful parents 
and a home while a child in India, Africa or even the 
United States is born in deep poverty?" It created an unrest 
in me which caused me to distance myself from the Lord. 
The unfairness of this world is disturbing, but it's comfort- 
ing to know that God is there. The phrase "your heart 
should break at the things that break the heart of Jesus" has 
been repeated in my mind throughout my Taylor years. 
The realization that the negative things of this world break 
God's heart more than imaginable provides me with assur- 
ance that He is in control. 
^ _ 

Through interactions with friends, hearing chapel speak- 
ers and reading books by George MacDonald and C.S. 
Lewis, I've also been challenged in my outlook on the envi- 
ronment. Our society has raped the earth that is meant to 
glorify God. My close friend has constantly challenged me 
throughout my years at Taylor to look at the earth as a glo- 
rious creative expression coming directly from God each 
day. I have found it hard to always see beauty in my sur- 
roundings but seeing things through her lenses for beauty 
has enriched my own ability to see. 

At last, I take away from Taylor evidence of God's unfail- 
ing provision. On my Taylor application form, I placed a 
where it indicated the amount I had for my college educa- 
tion. Semester after semester, God faithfully placed people 
in my life who helped me financially with my education. 
God, on so many occasions, picked me up from my knees 
and reminded me of who He was and is. I am very thank- 
ful for those times when I literally had to get on my knees 
and cry out to God because only when I was so desperate 
and broken could He mend me. Due to those times, I was 
able to have a deeper understanding of God. 



Elizabeth Demik 

Crinvn Point, IN 

Mass Communication/iournalism 

Rebekah Denison Louisville, KY 


Gabrielle Deplanty Marshall, IN 


Julie Dewit Morton Grove, IL 

Elementary Education 

Aaron Diehi Little Falls, MN 

Environmental Biology 

Matthew Docter 

Engineering Physics 

Dan Dolson 


Carrie-Jo Dowd 


Laura Dubey 

Music Hducation 

Kyle Dufendach 

Computer Graphic Arts/art 

Royal Oak, MI 

Madison, VVl 

Syracuse, NY 

Pigeon, MI 

Rockford, Mi 




Senior Reflection 

I came to Taylor thinking I had it all figured out, and I leave feeling the opposite. I now realize that I 
probably know less than when I first arrived four years ago. In fact, there are only a few things I am cer- 
tain about, as the final hours tick away from my Taylor career. 

1 leave Taylor more certain of my faith than ever before. Yes, I moaned and groaned about having to 
take so many Bible classes, but I learned so much from all of them. I can without a doubt say that Taylor 
has prepared me for a life in the secular world. 

Another thing that I am certain about is that I have learned more in the four years that I have spent at 
Taylor than the prior 18 years of my life combined. Surprisingly, a vast majority of what I learned took 
place outside of the classroom. Taylor was not just an education in the field of communications, but more 
importantly, it was also an education in life. I believe that I learned just as much, if not more, from late 
night conversations at Handy Andy with friends in need than I did in any classroom on Taylor's campus. 

Finally, I leave Taylor certain that it was the right place for me. The decision I made over four years ago 
to come to Taylor, which at the time had me nervous and even a little bit scared, has shown itself to be the 
right choice. The lasting friendships I have made, the countless hours spent working for the intramurals 
department, events like Airband and Second West's Tonight We Ride, and even just the quiet weekends 
spent pleasure reading and having heart to heart conversations with my closest friends have left no room 
for me to doubt my decision to come to Taylor. 

As a senior, I feel it is also my responsibility to impart some wisdom on those of you who have time left 
at this wonderful place. Taylor is just that, a wonderful place. Relish it, cherish it, and when presentations 
and tests feel like they are going to smother you, remember that Taylor is one of the most amazing places 
on the face of this planet. Invest in people, for the relationships you establish on this campus far exceed 
the value of all of the money you have spent on books or ever will. Finally, remember to let those impor- 
tant to you know just how much you value your friendship with them. Above all else, make the most of 
the time you have here, for it comes and goes far too c]uickly. 





Serena Duke Upland, IN 

Cdmrnunication Studies 

jean Dunbar Wolcottville, IN 

Spanish Education 

Beth Duncan Roselle, IL 

Mass Communication/)oumalism 

Rebecca Duncan Akron, OH 


Leslie Dye New Castle, IN 


Christine Edwards Birmingham, AL 

Mathematics Education 

Caleb Eernisse 

Bibhcal Literature 

Daniel Eisinger 

Computer Science/ systems 

Taryn Eitmontas 

Elementary Education 

lennifer Elliott 

International Studies 

Earl Ellis 


Rachel Elwood 

Mass Communication/journaU> 

West Chicago, IL 

Coatesyille, IN 

Lake Geneva, WI 

Saint Louis, MO 

Madison, IN 

Upland, IN 

Daniel Enarson 

Biblical Literature 
(acob Felger 
Lk'mentary Education 
Shelley Eetchero 
Accounting /systems 
Joel Fether 
Christian Education 
Lindsay Flemming 
ElL'mentar\' Education 
Michael Flink 
Business Administration 

Allison Foster 

International Studies 
lames Fowles 
Communication Studies 
Aimee Friz 
Bibhcal Literature 
Whitney Gabrielsen 
Daniel Gall 
l-'ngineering Physics 
Rebecca George 
Elementary Educaticin 

Monica Ghali 

Christian Hducatic^n 
Allison Gill 
E!ementar\' Education 
Elizabeth Gillespie 
Communication Studies 
Marcus Goodwin 
Christian Education 

Chve, lA 

Nevvburgh, IN 

Upland, IN 

Indianapolis, IN 

Mount Prospect, IL 

Winona Lake, IN 

Westerville. OH 

Wauseon, OH 

Upland, IN 

Greenfield, IN 

Danville, IN 

Bristol, IN 

Huntmgburg, IN 

LUburn, GA 

Leo, IN 

Potomac, MD 






Senior Reflection 

It seems like such a short while ago when I arrived at Taylor for the first time, parked in front of Olson 
and began unloading my things. What would have been an all-day event was finished in a few hours, 
thanks to the help of the friendly faces in yellow t-shirts. I knew that Taylor would change my life. 

From the early morning hours of Foundations of Christian Thought to the late evenings of Senior Seminar, 
niy Taylor experience has been filled with incredible moments and wonderful people. 

My freshman year was highlighted by my first Airband experience. I had a great time being a part of the 
show with Third East Olson. With multiple dress rehearsals, the actual show, and an encore performance, 
I could still watch The Devil Went Down to Georgia over and over again. 

The friends I made my freshman year have carried over into the years that followed. Sophomore year 
was filled with random road trips, life on Third Berg, Bulls vs. Wizards (but no Michael), Taylor women's 
basketball and a spring break in Texas. I even stuck around for graduation. 

The shift from my sophomore year to junior year seemed to be a major transition from underclassman to 
upperclassman. I felt so old. Over J-term, I went on the Literary London trip. With Dr. Ricke leading the 
way, we walked the roads of London, Canterbury, and York. 

Senior year, like the previous three, has been amazing. It's been different in that I have been able to live 
off campus, eat at the Grille, and write insanely long papers. I've also been able to appreciate the little 
things here at Taylor. 







Loretta Gorevin 

IntcrnLitional Business 

Martina Graber 


Marisa Gratson 

Art Hduaition 

William Green 


Adam Griffis 

Computer Science/systems 

John Grimm 


Stephanie Gruber 

Elliot Gruszka 


Kathryn Hahn 
Art Education 
Emily Hamann 

Elementarv Education 
Cristina Hanna 
Elemcntarv Educahon 
Stacey Hansen 


Rebecca Hasbrouck 

hiturnational Business/ Spanish 

Erik Heavey 


Wesley Heistand 

Social Studies Ed-World Ci\' 

Sarah Helderman 


Anders Helquist 

History /mass Communication 

J. Henderson 


Medford, OR 

Cravvfordsville, lA 

Rochester Hills, MI 

Geneya, IL 

Nashua, NH 

EyansyiUe, IN 

Brooktield. Wl 

North Muskegon, MI 

Fortvilie, IN 

Wilmore, KY 

Wheaton, IL 

Indianapolis, IN 

Beayer Dam. WI 

Des Plaines, IL 
Preston, MD 

Marshall, IN 

Birchwood, WI 

Wheaton, IL 

Rachel Holt 
ulia Hoover 

English Education 
Tara Hopp 
Matthew Hoppe 

Elementary Education 

Katherine Hess 

Computer Graphic Arts 

Katie Hicks 


Katy Hobbs 

Elementary Education 

Sean Hogan 

Management/ systems 

Grant Hollis 

Computer Science/ systems 

Kelsey Holloway 

Christian Education 

Bridgewater, NJ 

Brownsburg, IN 

Center\'ille, IN 

Hoffman Estates, IL 

Geneva, NE 

Fort Scott, KS 

Blutfton, OH 

Terre Haute, IN 

VVaupun, WI 

McHenry, IL 




Jason Howard 

MLithematics/ systems 

Jessica Howard 


Matthew Hoxworth 

BuMHoss Admm/svstems 

Adam Hubert 


Jessie Huitsing 


Joshua Hunholz 

Christian Ed/systems 

Leigh Hunt 

Cliristi.m EducatiiMi 

Frank Jackson 

Phvsics SciL'nce EducUion 

Krystal Jelich 

Ek'tnentnr\' EdiKMtiun 

Brittany Jensen 

ComnuiniCiition Stiidius 

Elizabeth Johnson 


Christopher Jones 


Stephen T. Jones 
Jennifer Kamps 

Hi(.-mrnt,ir\- I:d Licit ion 
David kaspar 
Jordan Kasper 
Business Admin/svstcms 
Katherine Kaufmann 
hitcrnational Business 
Laura Keffer 
Ek'montar\ Education 

Del.ifieid, Wl 

Troy, OH 

Terre Haute. IN 

Evansviile, IN 

Whcaton. 11 

Elkhart Lake. V\ I 

Greensboro, NC 

Cutler. IN 

Waukesha, \\'\ 

Bismarck, ND 

Seward, NH 

Fort Collins. CO 

Fairnnumt, IN 

North Muskegon. Ml 

Franktort, IN 

Warsaw, IN 

Spnn^tiold, II 

St Louis, MO 

Kristen Kendall 

Mass Communicatu 
Courtney Kennedy 
Katie Kibler 

Art Education 
Kristina Kline 
Business Adnunisir, 
Philip Kostaroff 
Joshua Kragness 
Computer Science 


Olathe, kS 

Ann Arbor, Ml 

Richfield. OH 

Midland, MI 

Dearborn, Ml 

Bothell, WA 

Emily Kreis 

Christian Education 

Abhineeta La 

International Studies 

Andrew Larson 

Mass Communication /ioLirna 

Dawn Larson 



Jamie Larson 

Elementary Education 
Heidi Leismer 
Elementary Education 
Daniel Lerew 
Accounting/ systems 
John Lesko 
Matthew Lettinga 

Tiffany Litwiller 

Adam Long 


Gabrielle Long 


Taylor Long 

SocktI Work 

Devanira Lopez 


Jessica Maple 

Biology Science Educahon 

Molly Mason 


Robert Mathis 

Computer Graphic Arts 
John McNary 

Emily McPeak 
Art Education 
Jennifer Meekma 
Elementar\' Education 
Katherine Michaelsen 
Art Education 
Jessica Miles 
Art Education 

Dawnielle Miller 

Business Management 

Ellen Miller 


Kenneth Miller 

Management /systems 

Jason Misurac 


Kristi Monesmith 

English Education 

Rebecca Mong 


Deborah Moody 


Jennifer Moody 
Computer Graphic Arts 
Bethanie Moore 
G. Kellen Moore 
usmess Administration 

Ellicott Cit>-, MD 

MacKinaw, IL 

Upland, IN 

Flint, MI 

Muskegon, MI 

Holland, Ml 

Gardners, PA 

Brookfield, WI 

Grand Rapids, MI 

Archbold, OH 

Newark, OH 
West Chicago, IL 
West Chicago, IL 
Modesto, CA 
Howard, OH 
Plainfield, IN 

Childersburg, AL 

Dunkirk, IN 

Burlington, CT 

Orland Park, IL 

Samt Charles, IL 

Lisle, IL 

Catlm, IL 

Tehachapi, CA 

Bourbon, IN 

Plainfield. IL 

Bourbon, IN 

Oil Cit\-, PA 




Heather Morrow 

Greenwood, IN 


Emily Moscioni 

Sandusky, OH 

ElrmcnLirv EduLMtion 

Travis Moser 

Zionsville, IN 

Computer Graphic Artb 

Timothy Movido 

Winfield, IL 

Marketing /systems 

Brent Mueller H 

ghlands Ranch, CO 

Intern.itiiinal Business 

Laura Mulford 

Indianapolis, IN 

English tiducation 

Kiersten Nelson 

Muncte, IN 


Kathryn Neyland 

Glen Ellyn, IL 

Social Studies Ed-Us History 

Eric Nyberg 

El Paso, IL 

Business Administration 

Sara Ott 

Baroda, Ml 

Art I'ducation 

[eremy Otten 

East Peoria, IL 

Biblical Literature 

Rebecca Ozinga 

Willowick, OH 

Business Administration 

Marisa Palacio 

Bea\ercreek, OH 


Eric Palmiter 

Midland, MI 

Computer Science/systems 

Lindsay Parker 

Ada, Ml 

Social Studies Ed 

Megan Parks 

Greensburg, IN 


Isaac Pellerin 

New Bedford, MA 

Computer Liraphic Arts 

Laura Perkins 

Andover, MA 

International Business 

joy Perry 

Matthews, IN 

Flementarv Education 

Hannah Peterson 

Macon, GA 


Lynnette Peterson 

Depere, WI 


John Pobanz 

Alma, MI 

Business Administration 

Katie Pope 

Flushing, Ml 


Karen Potter 

Southbury, CT 

Christian Education/bibie 

Brooke Puckett 


Gloria Pudaite Colorado Springs, CO 

Mass Communication /journalism 

Angela Qualey Granger, IN 


Jeffrey Reese Camp Hill, PA 

Computer Science /systems 




Senior Reflection 

Whenever the characteristics of Taylor University are listed, community is usually at the top. When I look back 
at my years at Taylor, community is still at the top of my list, but it wasn't until my last two years here that 1 began 
to get a glimpse of what an intentional Christian community could be. 

During the summer after my sophomore year at Taylor, I went to Italy to study as part of a program unaffiliat- 
ed with Taylor. I saw what a non-Christian community looked like and embraced it. On the flight home, I saw 
again my utter depravity and realized that my entire existence disgusted me. I had secure friendships, was in a 
small group, and had an accountability partner, but I knew that I had nexer been completely open with one per- 
son in my entire life. 1 decided the time had come to face my struggles, face myself, and face God. My world was 

The Taylor I returned to for my third year was essentiallv no different than the Taylor of my first two years, yet 
the communitv I returned to began to de\'elop a new sense of depth and there was an intimacy that before had 
remained hidden from mv view. The greatest difference was that I began to uncierstand what it means to be real. 
If the relationships I had were going to continue to grow, they neecied to mcive to a new level of realitv. 1 encour- 
aged this idea of complete honesty with cithers, but I wasn't able to follow through on mv side. The challenge 1 
had set up for myself was too scary, and I continued in relationships that looked vulnerable and open, but I knew 
there was still a deeper level that I was avoiding. It wasn't until the end of mv junior year that this wall was bro- 
ken. I wasn't the one to tear down this wall. I was still worried about how I would be percei\'ed. Indeed, there is 
risk in being real, and it usually seems much easier to keep the fai^ade. But in what I consider to be the greatest act 
of friendship ever shown me, I was confronted. 

Since that day, life has been different. The concept of true, real. Christian love began to move from an ideal in 
my mind to a reality in my everyday existence, and as a result, 1 felt an unbelievable new freedom. I began to won- 
der why everyone dicin't experience this liberty, bringing truth onto the table and dark into the light. I came back 
for my senior year with a new sense of what it meant to be real. If we're not being real, we're not only hiciing our 
true selves from others, but we're also missing out on the freedom that is on the other side. It took me three years 
to really discover what it meant to li\e in Christian community, but now that 1 ha\e had that experience, I am 
thankful for my time at Taylor and will honestly ne\'er be the same again. 


V. y 


Jonathan Reeve 


Ryan Renner 

international Studies 

Danielle Rifka 


Bethany Rinn 

Mu'^ic Education 

Benjamin Rocke 

Hn\lr(.inmental Geology 

Justin Rogers 

Computer Science/systems 

Carrie Rohr 

International Studies 

Patrick Rowland 

Social Studies Ed-Us History 

Andrew Rundus 


Ryan Rupp 

Biolo^v Science Hducation 

Nicholas Satterblom 

Mass Com /journalism /systems 

Carolyn Schley 


Faith Schmidt Findlay, OH 

Social Work 

Abigail Schreiner Londonberry, NH 

Christian Fdncatiiin 

Stephanie Schuetz Greenfield, IL 

Christian Education 

Noel Schutt Fort Wayne, IN 

Computer Engineering 

Katie Shedd Louisyille, KY 

Mass Com municahon/ journalism 

Todd Shumaker North Manchester, IN 

Political Science 

Maineville, OH 

Peoria, IL 

Waterford, VA 

Brooklyn Park, MN 

Fort Wayne, IN 

Midland, MI 

Richland, Ml 

Greenwood, IN 

Newburgh, IN 

Leo, IN 

Kouts, IN 

Normal, IL 

Tobin Siefert 

Bus|nes^ Administration 

Bryan Simmon 


Meredith Siwy 


Gregory Smith 

Social Studies Ed-Us History 

Hannah Smith 


Lauren Smith 

Internatumal Studies 

Windtield, IL 

Northbrook, IL 

Wauwatosa, WI 

Glen Ellyn, IL 

Delphi, IN 
Upland, IN 

Loralee Songer 

Kevin Sparks 


Eric Spaulding Col 

Computer Science/systems 
Katie Spencer 





r" "^ 

Senior Reflection 

I am ready. This is the thought that hit me as I was driving back from Easter break. I am ready. Ready for what? 
For whatever God brings my way. For life after Taylor. For taking all that I ha\'e been taught and making use of 
it. I am ready to embrace the future that is so wide open it's all at once exhilarating and all at once overwhelming. 
For it is in my uncertain future that I belie\'e Goci will prove himself faithful and good. 

Getting to the point that 1 can say that I am ready, that I can say, "Come on God, hit me with whatever it is I was 
meant to do," was a long time coming. Almost four years, really. The things that I ha\'e learned along the way — 
the good, the bad, and the everyday stuff in between — have all prepared me for whatever is out there on the dis- 
tant horizon of my life. 

I ha\'e learned that sometimes you have to plan to he spontaneous, because Handy Andy stops making bread- 
sticks at 10. . . that love is lived in the ordinary details of life, because that's what defines us. I have learned how 
to fit four months of my life into two suitcases, because in Spain all you need is a comfy pair of shoes and a pass- 
port. I ha\'e learned that despite what my circumstances say, God can be trusted. 

I have learned that traveling is great, but returning home is e\'en better . . . that the most important part of lov- 
ing the unlo\'able is recognizing their humanity. 1 have learned that umbrellas are useless in Upland. 1 ha\e 
learned that God is in the waiting, and oftentimes restlessness is God's way of preparing me for the next big thing 
. . . that it's OK to need people, because it's in my vulnerability that I am strengthened. 

Looking back, I can see, sometimes very clearly and sometimes hardly at all, that these lessons, while not easily 
learned, are necessary for growth. They ha\e prepared me for whatever I will encounter in the rest of my tomor- 
rows. So I will turn my face to the sky and declare that 1 am reaciy. More than anything else in my life, I know this 
much to be true: I am ready, but only because God has prepared me to be so. And only because He will be there 
to guide each step I take. Today, tomorrow, and for the rest of my days, may I greet each sunrise with one phrase: 
1 am ready. 


V. J 



Senior Reflection 


It's hard to believe that in six weeks I will never 
again be a student at Taylor University. Of course, 
1 ha\e looked forward to graduation for months, 
but now that it is looming closer, I am feeling bit- 

Initially, I never wanted to attend Taylor. I 
always thought that Wheaton College was for 
me, but my mom listened to Jay Kesler's radio 
program on our local Christian station, and near- 
ly every day she would say, "Bethany, 1 really 
think you should look at Taylor." After visiting 
both schools several times, I knew without a 
doubt that God wanted me at Taylor, and I am so 
glad 1 listened to His leading. Coming to Taylor 
has been one of my most life-impacting decisions. 
Four years have gone so fast! Each has been 
marked by different challenges and xictories. I 
am thankful for godly prcifessors who have 
encouraged me. Thriiugh them, I have learned 
much about my ccintent area, music. But more 
than that, 1 have learned to use it as a tool to reach 
a hurting world. They have showed me how 
music can tiring refreshment to myself, others, 
and it glorifies God when I work hard and offer 
my best work. 

I am also grateful for the friends that have sur- 
rounded me. These are people who will be life- 

long friends; friends who have blessed me, loved 
me, laughed with me, cried with me, and showed 
me the love of Christ. 

It's hard to select a few favorite memories. As a 
freshman, I convinced Michelle that we should 
ding-dong ditch my crush's off-campus house. 
Instead, we got pulled over by the Upland police. 
Late-night Wal-Mart runs were frequent entertain- 
ment for Deborah and me, and we always stopped 
at Taco Bell on the way home. I remember walking 
to Handy Andy at midnight in the rain with 
Stephen to buy Krispy Kremes, and eating more 
than we should have! How could I forget study 
groups with Laura and Becca, where we would 
end up on the floor convulsing in laughter? And 
my freshman crush? He's now my husband. We 
too ha\'e our favorite Taylor memories: long walks 
around Upland, stargazing from the Arboretum, 
and our weekly Friday night pizza from TOPPIT. 

Yes, these and many more memories are close to 
my heart. As 1 prepare to leave, I know there will 
be plenty of tears as I say goodbye to the life and 
people that I have lox'ed for four years. Yet I also 
know that Taylor, and all that it means to me, will 
forever be imprinted on my heart. 







- «rl 




Jonathan Spenn 


Joshua Stamoolis Literature 

David Stanley 

Ct)mputor Science /systems 

Cara Stark 


Lucas Steever 

Biblical LiteratLire 

Zachary Steever Literature 

Susan Steiner 

Social Studies Ed-Us History 
Andrew Stevenson 
Computer Graphic Arts/systems 
Andrew Stohrer 
Computer Science/systems 
Christopher Surguine 
Computer Science /systems 
Shannon Sweeney 
Communication Arts Educat 
Christopher Swiontek 
Computer Science/ systems 

Darryl Tan 

Computer Engmeermg 

Anne Tilton 

Social Work 

Leroy Timbhn 

Biblical Literature 

Melissa Titus 


Emily Toher 


Jeffrey Tsai 


David Turner 

Indnidual Goal Oriented 
Katharyn Turner 


Kylee Turner 

Accounting /systems 

Paul Veen 

Computer Science/ systems 

Corey Venti 

Business Administration 

Jenelle Walker 

English Education 


Barry Walsh 

Mass Commnnication/iournalism 

Jeffrey Walter 

FJenicntar\' Fiducation 

Julia Wanaselja 


Allison Warner 

Elementary Education 

Archbold, OH 

V\arren, IN 

Brtnvnshurg, IN 

Hinsdale, IL 

Watseka, IL 

Wheaton, IL 

Lancaster, NY 

Cedar Springs, MI 

Cmcinnatl, OH 

Cincinnati, OH 

Creston. OH 

Clayton, NJ 

Holly, Ml 

Carmel, IN 

Fort Collins, CO 

Nonvay, MI 

Perak, Malvsia 

Adrian, MI 

Scottsdale, AZ 

Saint Cliarles, IL 

Durham, NC 

Burr Ridge, IL 

Bismarck, ND 

Williamsport. IN 

Marion, IN 

Grand Rapids, Ml 

Grand Rapids, Ml 

West Chicago, IL 


Laurie Waye 


Latoya Webb 

Computur Graphic Arts 

Kevin Weity 


Christina VVever 

Social Studies Ed-Us History 

Rachel Wheeler 

BiologN' Science Education 

Hilary Whitaker 


Melissa White 

Christian Education 
David Whitney 
international Business 
Andrew Wichterman 


Andrew Wilkins 

Mathematics Education 

Jared Williams 


Jeremy Williams 

Marketing /systems 

Stephen Williams 

Computer Science/ systems 
Emily Wilson 
hiternational Studies 
Timothy Wolf 
Mathematics Education 
Melissa Woodrum 
International Studies 
David Young 

Elizabeth Zapf 
E.lementarv Education 

Hudson, OH 

Cottage Grove, WI 

Columbus, OH 

Wayland, Ml 

Wintergarden, Fl 
Bedford, IN 

Corvallis, OR 

Duncan\'ille, T\ 

Battle Creek, MI 

Ballwin, MO 

Belles ue, OH 

Cincinnati, OH 

Greenwood, IN 

Angola, IN 

WheatoR, IL 

Blue Ridge Summit, PA 

Marshfield, MA 

Upland, IN 

Joshua Zapf 

Engineering Physics 

Jami Zehr 


Joseph Zimmerman 

Business Admin /systems 

Amanda Zutauf 

Political Science 

Jonathan Zurcher 


Mendota, IL 

Woyers Cave, VA 

Wauseon, C^H 

Noblesville, IN 

Decatur, IN 




■««i«^i <■.««■.. mu 


Q: What's so great about living off 

A: More independence, more space, 
the possibility of being by yourself for 
a while, a kitchen, distance from dorm- 
related activities (hall meetings, pick-a- 
dates, wing hook-ups, etc.) 

Q: Do you ever feel out of "the loop"? 
Why or why not? 

A: I don't feel out of the loop at all; it's 
not as if Upland is this tremendous 
place you can get lost in. The campus is 
so accessible and open that if there's 
anything going on, I can walk up in the 
middle of it and not feel out of place. 
It's nice to have this distance — I feel 
like I have a lot more privacy. 

Sarah Shedd 
Susan Smartt 
Ginger Thimlar 

Angela Bowman 
Melanie Broyles 
Elaine Friedberg 
Rosemar\' Gibson 
Beniamin Harrison 

Justin Herald 
Megan Herald 
Danielle Paulson 
Kelly Rhoads 
Morgan Riffe 

Jr, Louisville, KY 

jr, Uxikout Mountain, TN 

Jr., Upland, IN 

Soph-, Marion, IN 

jr, San Jose, CA 

Jr., Harmon)', PA 

Jr, Upland, IN 

Sr, Upland, IN 

|r. Upland, IN 
Jr., Upland, IN 
Fr., Marion, IN 
Fr., Muncie, IN 
Fr., Marion, IN 


Michael Assis 
David Bertsciie 
Fred Cline 
Alex Cole 
Peter Dull 
James Emerson 

Brian Getz 
David Hasenmyer 
Matthew Hockenheimer 
Brandon House 
Cyrus Keck 
Nicholas Kesler 

Austin Kirchhoff 
Troy Michels 
Kyle Overpeck 
Andrew Ramsay 
Ross Ringenberg 
Peter Schultz 

Jr. ShiUington, PA 

Fr., Goshen, IN 

Jr, Danville, IN 

So., Cloverdale, IN 

Fr, Coldwater, Ml 

Fr., Huntington, WV 

Fr., Valparaiso., IN 
Jr, Evnnsvillc, IN 
Jr., Tipp City, OH 
Fr, Evansville, IN 
So., Bremen, IN 
Fr, Knowille, TN 

Jr., Deshle, ME 

Jr, Savoy, IL 

So., RockvilJe, IN 

So., Richmond, KY 

Jr., Middlehury. IN 

Jr, W'heaton, IL 

Michael Short 
Nathanael Suttor 
David Tripple 
Tyler Wilson 

Supper isn't typically regarded as being a religious 
observance. On First Bergwall, however, dinner time is 
a sacrament of the BHONE. With cries of "E-ot!" echo- 
ing down the hall, a mass of guys pours over the walk- 
way to be first in line for some delicious D.C. food. The 
absence of those who cannot make it to eat at 5 p.m. is 
always duly noted. To break from tradition and eat 
with a special female friend is rewarded with a tray- 
full of silverware. 

The BHONE has other traditions as well. 
Mississinewa High School FCA, the annual Bond 
marathon, and birthday spankings are just a few. Our 
activities as a floor give us a sense of identity that is 
reinforced by the way God uses the 35 men of our mini- 
community in forming us as unique individuals. It 
should be obvious to any visitor that genuine friend- 
ship and fellowship are integral parts of life on the 
BHONE. It is through our traditions, fellowship, and 
friendships that God is molding the men of the 
BHONE into serious and intentional followers of 


So., Richmond, KY 
So., Bremen, IN 
Jr., Danville, IN 
So., Levant, ME 


€^ ^ 0*^ 

Zachary Barker 
Austin Beer 
Jonathan Block 
Nathan Clark 
Thomas Cline 
Charles Cowgill 
David Decamp 

Drew Fortson 
Tristan Frazier 
Thomas Jackson 
Benjamin Jerdan 
Jeremiah Johnson 
Brandon Kastelein 
Joseph Manier 

Justin Noelle 
Blake Orlando 
Justin Richman 
Thomas Roberts 
David Roeber 
Matthieu Rush 
Michael Stohrer 

So^, White Lake, MI 

Fr., Craigville, IN 

So., Lansing, Ml 

Jr., Mount Vernon, OH 

Fr, Dan\'ille, IN 

So., Kankakee, IL 

Jr., Oostburg, WI 

So., Aurora, IL 

Jr., Indianapolis, IN 

So., Indianapolis, IN 

Jr., Upland, IN 

Jr., Saint Charles, IL 

Fr., Newport Center, VT 

So., Escanaba, Ml 

Jr, Ligonier, IN 

So., Crystal Lake, IL 

So„'DaIevilIe, IN 

So., Daleville, IN 

Jr., Vestal, NY 

So., Elberon, NJ 

Fr., Holly, MI 

Robert Tompkins 
Daniel Vander Wal 
Dustin Vannoy 
Stephen Wachtmann 
Justin Weaver 
Matthew Whitt 

Jr., Rush\'ille, IN 

So., Oak Brook, IL 

So., St Louis, MO 

So., Archbold, OH 

Jr., Claypool, IN 

jr., Alloway, NJ 

I knew, as a personal assistant, that our floor was in for an inter- 
esting year when I met the freshmen and transfers that were join- 
ing Second Berg. One could say that for the past year or two our 
floor's climate has been dominated by outgoing personalities who 
enjoy the finer things in life: loud music, video games, late nights, 
intramurals, watching movies, 
yelling down the hall, etc. 

Those who joined us on Second 
Berg this year did not fit this 
mold, however. They tended to 
have a shy spirit, a disciplined 
work ethic, a philosophical mind, 
or a combination of the three. I 
recall, on our floor retreat early in 
the fall semester, telling these 
freshmen and transfers not to let 
us change them. They needed to 
change us, and in many ways they 

Certainly, the same dominant 
personalities still enjoy kicking 
back, having fun, and being loud. 
But, the climate has been compli- 
mented by one of serious thinking and discussion. For the first 
time, I've had genuine conversations with my floormates about 
welfare, politics, war, worship, education, entertainment selection, 
gender roles, and theology. This new mixture of personalities, atti- 
tudes, and behaviors has proved to be a bit volatile at times; but I 

hope we have learned from one another and that we have begun 
to see life through the eyes of those who aren't necessarily just like 

Before the year started, we decided that the theme of our floor 
would be "2B continued," trving to focus on the eternal life that 

g awaits us as believers, while also 
attempting to "continue" the 
environment of Second Berg that 
we had all enjoyed in years past. 
Thankfully, in this episode of 
our floor's history, it wasn't just 
the same old characters playing 
the same old roles in the same 
old storyline. No, this year was 
one in which a small crowd of 
new faces arrived on the scene, 
giving the floor a new feel and a 
new perspective that was much 
needed. Hopefully, in the years 
to come, the men of Second Berg 
will continue to learn from one 
another, laugh together, and 
simply enjoy life as brothers. 
Great things are happening on our floor, and I have faith that they 
will continue. This year might be over, but another is on its way. I 
guess you might say the story of Second Berg is "2B contin- 
ued " 


S e.c Q n d .]B e r g wall 


.TtllT.d Bergwalj 

Dorm life makes up a crucial aspect of Taylor's com- 
munity. The bonds and friendships formed are not like 
any other and are long lasting relationships. 

"Third Berg is unique, " 
says Julia Waterman, Third 
Berg personal assistant. 
"The girls on our floor 
make the effort to get to 
know one another. We don't 
live on wings or have com- 
munity bathrooms and in a 
sense are isolated from one 

Waterman says, "Some 
might find it to be a prob- 
lem but the girls have 
proven that distance brings 
people together." 

Isolation is not a word 
that describes Third Berg. 
Waterman says the girls 
take responsibility for one another as well as encourage 
and challenge each other. 
Michelle Jongsma has seen the floor come a long way 

over her college career and has nothing but affirmative 


Jongsma says, "I have seen girls put themselves out 

there not to be polite but 
because they genuinely 
care about each other. They 
all have differences yet a 
common purpose to serve 
Christ together, which is a 
wonderful thing to wit- 

Mallory McClain notes 
that each dorm may be dif- 
ferent from one another but 
each has a specific purpose 
that contributes to Taylor in 
its own exceptional way. 

"I love living on this 
floor," says McClain. "I love 
the fellowship, the free- 
dom, the fun, but above all 

else, 1 love the friendships I've made and I wouldn't have 

it any other way." 

Joy Bernhardt 
Amanda Bond 
Amber Bond 
Angela Bowman 
Kathryn Brose 
Jessica Brummer 
Jennifer Brunk 
Alicia Chew 

Anna Davis 
Ruth Della-Croce 
Amy Fowler 
Katie Garber 
Lisa Gudeman 
Heather Haskins 
Amanda (ackson 
Michelle Jongsma 

Natasha Kaminsky 
Delyn kazdan 
Marci Klayder 
Sarah Kuhns 
Hannah Masters 
Melissa Mathews 
Mallory McClain 
Amanda McCluskey 

Erin McGinty 
Jacquelin Modica 
Sarah Murphey 
Allison Riddle 
Allison Seagren 
Holly Sprunger 
Paige Starkey 
Amber Stout 

Lorraine Susen 
Kati Tinslcy 
April Viands 
Amanda Watson 
Emily Wiogand 
Christine Wong 

So., Montgomery, IL 

Fr., Mattoon, IL 

Fr,, Mattoon, IL 

Fr., Marion, IN 

So., Maineville, OH 

So., Roseau, MN 

Fr, Peoria, IL 

Fr., 304H0 Kuala Lumpur 

So., Lawronceburg, IN 

]r, Carol Stream, IL 

Jr., Izmir 

Fr., Lancaster, PA 

Fr., Elgin, IL 

Fr., Portage, MI 

Fr, Cutler, NI 

So., Dearborn, MI 

So , Middlebury, IN 

Fr , Bloommgton, IN 

So , e^lathe, KS 

Jr., Cincinnati, OH 

Jr., Goshen, KY 

Jr., ClearwaterM, FL 

Fr., Upper Sandusky, OH 

Fr, Wheeling, WV 

Jr., Columbus, IN 

Fr , Des Plaines, IL 

Jr., Parker City, IN 

So., Richmond, IN 

Fr., Lafayette, IN 

So., Monroe, IN 

Fr., Carmel, IN 

So., Yorktown, IN 

Jr., Haledon, NJ 

Jr., Van Buren, IN 

Jr., Ithaca, NY 

Jr, Fort Wayne, IN 

Jr., Sylvania, OH 

Fr., Buffalo Grove, IL 


Ashley Barthelson 
Katrina Carlson 
Meredith Costolo 
Kelsey Cunningham 
Rebekah Davies 
Jessica Dooley 
Tasha English 
Erin Fowler 

Corrie Goshert 
Lana Gottschalk 
Kirby Hall 
Kristen Johnson 
Leela Kaui 
Megan Koch 
Ashley Lewis 
Elizabeth Linch 

Elizabeth Marx 
Kathryn McCullum 
Carly Meredith 
Andrea Metzler 
Jennifer Miller 
Courtney Osborne 
Jennifer Ostendorf 
Emily Pensinger 

Michelle Pieters 
Catherine Randall 
Christine Reeve 
Amanda Rohland 
Alicia Rundquist 
Abbey Schloss 
Betsy Smith 
Kristen Stevens 

Fr, Matthews, NC 
So., East Troy, WI 
So., Barrington, N] 
Fr., Mount Zion, IL 
Jr., Greencastle, IN 
Jr., Winchester, OH 
Fr., Upland, IN 
So., Milwaukee, Wl 

Fr, Anderson, IN 

Jr., Rochester, IN 

So., Burnsville, MN 

So., Upland, IN 

Fr., Bamesville, OH 

So., Danville, IN 

So., Charlotte, NC 

So., WesterviUe, OH 

Jr, Waxhaw,NC 

Jr., Hopkins, MN 

So , Johnstown, PA 

Fr, lohjlston, lA 

Fr , Elmhurst, IL 

Jr., Tipp City, OH 

So., McCordsvillc, IN 

So., Chambersburg, PA 

So., Delavan, WI 

So., Livonia, Ml 

So., Maineville, OH 

Jr., Upland, IN 

Fr, Havre, MT 

Jr., Churubusco, IN 

So., Mount Zion, IL 

Jr, Haddon Heights, NJ 

Erin Tobias 

Rebecca Van Denavond 

Courtney Wanemacher 

Fr., Glen Ellyn, IL 

Jr, Norway, MI 

Fr., Fayette, OH 

Fourth Bergwall set a mission this year to strength- 
en as a true community of Christ, to serve not only the 
people on our floor, but our surroLmding community 
of Upland as well. Some of 
the best memories we have 
made this year have been 
raking leaves in elderly peo- 
ple's yards and delivering 
cards to the nursing home. 

Outreach has been a vital 
aspect of our floor, but I real- 
ly saw a true testament of 
God's body after my car 
broke down earlier this year. 
I could not afford the 
repairs, and the bill meant 
that I could not participate 
in any off campus activities. 
I had been praying that 
God would provide me with a way to work to pay off 
the statement I would be receiving at the end of the 
month. He blessed me beyond all my hopes. 

Three women on the floor interrupted my studying 
to present me with money they had pooled together to 
pay for the repairs on my mini-van! Not only that, but 

they told me there was more 
coming and over the next 
week I found four more 
anonymous envelopes in 
my mailbox with cash. I was 
completely speechless after 
receiving the first envelope, 
and had no idea how to 
react or thank any of them. 
Running up and down the 
hall with tears streaming 
and my mouth open wide 
with a smile, I could not 
control my joy. Forty-seven 
college women banned 
together for the needs of 
one. How amazing is the body of Christ! 


Fourth Berg wall 


iby when you think about it, water cascading from a 
Ipe Niagra Falls, but then you realize that the water is 
^^!^3shmg down the hall towards your roon\. By the time the 
w^ter finally gets shut off, there are four inches of icy water in 
the hails . . . and thus, the wrath of Flood Helga was unleashed 
upon Cellar. 

While we may deal with yearly floods. Cellar is still the coolest 
place on campus. 

What other girl floor on campus gets a name instead of a num- 
ber? None. What other floor on campus has a fully equipped 
apartment for student use? None. Cellar is one of a kind and 
definitely is in a league of its own. 

Dubbed this year as OSE (Zero South English), Cellar has its 
own unique flare. 

While Third English may be known for its broomball, we're 
known for our Hollywood Pick-a-date. Every spring, Cellar 
hosts a "no-cost" pick-a-date where the girl and her date dress 
up as a famous Hollywood couple. Couples such as Barbie and 
Ken, the Brady Bunch kids, and even Homestar Runner and 
Marzipan have made an appearance in the past. 

The couples go out in groups and video tape each other act- 
ing out their characters. At the end of the night, everyone 
watches the videos and chooses the best one. 

So if you are ever wandering around English sometime, come 
down the stairs and visit. We do have windows! 


AshleySmith and LaurenSiefer 

Laura Almdale 
Christine Amony 
Andrea Atkinson 
Catherine Baglien 
Danielle Bain 
Abigail Bennett 

Allison Burbrink 
Margery Davis 
Traci Eggleston 
Abigail Ertel 
Jaclyn Fahlen 
Emily Gilbert 

Michelle Hewitt 
Miranda Johnson 
Margaret Myers 
Kira Olson 
Lauren Paul 
Katherine Ricca 

Kerrie Schene 
Lauren Shea 
Lauren Siefer 
Ashley Smith 
Hannah Strader 
Alexandra Tsourikova 

So., Uniondale, IN 

Jr., Upland, IN 

Jr., Milford, IN 

Jr., Bristol, IN 

So., Fairborn, OH 

Jr., Knoxville, TN 

Fr, Edinburgh, IN 

Fr., Chesterfield, MO 

So., Batavia, IL 

Jr., Mason, OH 

Fr., Rockford, Ml 

Jr., Concord, OH 

Fr., Indianapolis, IN 

Fr., Camby, IN 

Fr., Lawrenceville, GA 

Fr., Naples, FL 

So., Canton, MI 

Sr., Naperville, IL 

Fr, IndianapoIis> IN 

Fr., Newton, NJ 

Jr., Indianapolis, IN 

Jr., Fort Wayne, IN 

jr., Bucyrus, OH 

Jr., Upland, IN 

Melissa Werner 

Jr, Greensburg, IN 



Kristen Shank 
Brittany Stebel 
Drew Tipton 
Ashley Young 

Johanna Arens 

So., La Grange, IL 

April Bridgham 

Fr., Crawfordsville, IN 

Samantha Briggs 

Fr., Northbrook, IL 

Elizabeth Carlisle 

So., Colon, MI 

Jennifer Degeyter 

Fr., Melbourne, FL 

Abby Duncan 

Fr, New Albany, IN 

Laurel Erb 

Fr., Saint Charles, IL 

Kimbra Fieldhouse 

Jr., Demotte, IN 

Elizabeth Franz 

Fr., Hamilton, OH 

Bonnie Green 

Fr., Fishers, IN 

Jill Hamilton 

Fr., Louisville, KY 

Janell Hanna 

. So., Comstock Park, Ml 

Sarah Hermann 

Fr., Deland, IL 

Emily Kiefer 

Jr., Tempe, AZ 

Katie Max 

Fr, Hastings, MN 

Kari Milligan 

Jr., Baldwin, WI 

Sarah Sarracino 

So., Monroeville, NJ 

Jenni Shanebrook 

Jr., Woodburn, IN 

Jr., Smith Center, KS 

So., Urbana, IL 


Jr., KendallviUe, IN 

So.. Whiteland. IN 


I am happy to have had First North for 
my home the past four years. This wing is 
a super special place. I am so thankful to 
have been blessed each year with a great 
group of Godly girls with whom to live, 
and this year was no different. 

In the fall. First North welcomed 10 
freshmen to the wing. Their personalities 
combined with those of the upperclass- 
men added spunk creating a warm, fun 
and joyful living environment. 

Highlights of this year were a solidly 
built girls' football team with a lot of talent 
and pizzazz; a fall formal to a Footloose 
production in Chicago; times spent with 
our wing hook-ups, the Trudeau family; 
and a weekend retreat to Jay and Janie 
Kesler's house. I will remember living on 
First North fondly in years to come. 


First. South English 

The contestants waited nervously, checking their cos- 
tumes for the final time. The music started, the host 
spoke, and the beauty pageant began. First came Miss 
Alternative, followed by Miss PMS, Miss Tourist, Miss 
Southern Belle, and Miss Super Secret Agent. It quick- 
ly became clear that this was not your average beauty 
pageant. The Miss First 
South Pageant never is. 

Miss First South is an 
annual tradition on our 
wing and is a night full of 
creativity and laughter. 
The audience was enter- 
tained as the contestants 
paraded in everyday 
wear, evening wear, and 
bathroom wear. They also 
learned the merits of 
"fan-flirting," perfected 
Spanish phrases, watched 

a secret mission and mar\eled at some unique dances 
during the talent segment of the competition. 
Contestants answered challenging questions such as 
"What do you think of the stereotype of the obnoxious 

No one was surprised when Miss PMS (Jennie Nicodem) 
was crowned Miss First South 2004. "Jennie's character was 
something that everyone obviously could relate to and 
being with a group of girls made it even more fun," said 
host Jenny Fiunt. 

Personnel assistsant, Abigail Crenshaw, planned and 

organized this year's event. 
"It's a great tradition that helps 
girls loosen up and have fun 
and get to know each other in 
a more relaxed setting," she 
said. It is also a tradition that 
is sure to continue for years to 
come. But if this year's compe- 
tition is any indication, future 
members of First South will 
have to work especially hard 
to recei\'e the co\'eted title. 
"Miss First South is a tradition 
that has left me with some 
great memories," said reigning queen Jennie Nicodem. "I 
plan to bear my title proudly." 


Sarah Beckett 
Christine Challa 
Abigail Crenshaw 
Brittany Crow 
Elizabeth Diffin 

Fr, Canal Winchester, OH 

Fr., Rockford, Ml 

So., Cumberland Center, ME 

Fr, Bethesda, MD 

Sn, Newtown Square, PA 

Amanda Ekman 
Lisa Entrekin 
Arlene Friesen 
Emilie Gilde 
Emilv Hart 

Fr., Chicago Ridge, IL 

So., Linden, Ml 

Fr, Upland, IN 

Fr , Midlothian, IL 

Fr, Millersburg, OH 

Cassondra Hedges 
Susanna Hinkle 
Bethany Howard 
Jessica Hyne 
Stephanie Isaacson 

Fr, Terre Haute, IN 

Fr., Kalamazoo, MI 

Fr., Wheaton, IL 

Fr., Nashville, TN 

Fr, Dalton, OH 

Janell Keller 
Karina Morgan 
Jennifer Nicodem 
Colleen Kamsay 
Nicole Rivera 

Fr., La Grange,IL 

Jr., Shoreview, MN 

Jr., Glendale Heights, IL 

Fr, Wooster, OH 

So., Colorado Springs, CO 

Kellv Schumaker 
Rachel Sutton 
Amelia Wales 
Elizabeth Weingart 
Ciabriele Winship 

Fr., Naperville, IL 

Fr., Muskegon, Ml 

Fr., Otsego, Ml 

ler Fr., Homewood, IL 

Jr, Galesburg, IL 


Christine Allen 
Kari Brubaker 
Anna Clough 
Brittanv Davis 
Kathryn Erickson 

Alexandra Fillmore 
Julie Fishbein 
Jacquelyn Gaines 
Lydia Harris 
Mallory Hawkins 

Lauren Hess 
Deborah Kallina 
Sharon Nye 
Katie Ostermeier 
Sara Ostermeier 

Kelly Peters 
Rachel Rigsbee 
Christine Spier 
Darla Stults 
Amy Walsman 

Fr., Palatine, IL 

Fr, Warren, IN 

Fr, Fort Wayne, IN 

Fr, Hartford City, IN 

Fr, Hartford City, IN 

Fr, HoUis, ME 

Fr, Grover, MO 

So., Green:!^burg, IN 

Jr, Fort Wayne, IN 

So., Rushville, IN 

So., Lancaster, PA 
Fr., Towson, MD 

Jr., Napen'ille, IL 
Fr, Milford, OH 
So,, Milford, OH 

Jr, Minnetonka, MN 

Fr., Carmel, IN 

So., Perkasie, PA 

Jr, Richmond, IN 

Jr., Indianapolis, IN 

How does one describe 2003-2004 on the wing of Second 
North English? Perhaps I could say fun and crazy, full of 
late night Handy Andy runs and random quick-picks to 
Walmart that end up in a failed attempt at a scavenger 
hunt. Perhaps 1 could 
say challenging, with 
frequent discussions 
about religion, Taylor, 
and e\'en politics. I 
could even say quiet 
from time to time . . . 
wait, no I can't. 

It would be pointless to 
try to describe the wing 
without mentioning the 
beautiful young women 
that occupy it. What 
makes Second North so 
special after all? Is it 
Katie O.'s beaming smile 
when she walks into a room? Is it Val's giving spirit or 
Sharon's fun loving attitude? Could it be Mallory's desire 
to serve the Lord with all of her heart? Perhaps it's Jacki's 
passion, Darla's randomness or Kelly's humility. Maybe it 
could be Kathryn's wit, Brittany's energy, Kari's cute little 
laugh, or Christine's hysterical sarcasm. Is it Alex's love of 

life or Julie's easy-going spirit? Katie S.'s commitment 
and Amy's adorable smile certainly contribute as well. It 
could be Anna's many talents or Rachel's incjuisitiveness 

or Debo's outgoing atti- 
tude. Maybe it's 
Lauren's selflessness, 
Jami's wisdom, or Sara's 
desire to be like Christ. 
Is it Lydia's ability to 
make everyone around 
her feel comfortable and 
loved or could it be 
Emily's desire to learn 
and be stretched? 

Certainly each member 
of Second North brings 
something to the table to 
make it unique and spe- 
cial. But I am sure all 
these things combined 
make it a place where 1 feel not only comfortable, but 
abundantly blessed. So thank you, Second North for your 
love, for your individuality and for your support this 
year. You are truly my home away from home. 


Second North En 


Second. Center| I i^^^^ 

Before I arrived in Upland in September, I had one 
wish for God to become more real in my life, and to 
do immeasurably more than I could ask or imagine. 
On September 16, 2003, two weeks into my freshman 
year at Taylor, I got my wish. When I fell to the 
ground during an intense intramural football game, 
my life took a sudden twist. As soon as I was able to 
stand, a few girls whisked me off to the nearest hos- 

As I grimmaced in pain and cried like a baby, those 
girls stood by my side. When we were told that I had 
broken my collarbone, nothing could have sounded 
worse to my ears. Later that night, I was over- 
whelmed with the concern of my teammates — girls 1 
barely knew. I received many encouraging notes and 
visitors those first few days. They poured out their 
love and affection, and I could not understand it. 

It became apparent that God was trying to teach me 
something besides how to be a good patient. God 

decided to break my independent spirit when he 
allowed my collarbone to be broken. 

Throughout the next three months, I needed con- 
stant care and attention. I could not shower, dress 
myself, carry my books, hold my tray in the D.C., or 
even lie down to sleep without the help of my wing- 
mates. I was forced to rely on them. I barely had to 
ask, and they gave me all they had to give. Second 
Center English showed me the most important thing: 

The girls of Second Center English gave up their 
time and used their energy to help me. God was 
obviously doing more through this experience than I 
could ever have asked or imagined. He used this 
incredible wing of Godly women to bring me 
through a difficult experience, and it has made all the 


Laura Carlson 

So., Olney, IL 

Jennifer Castellano 

]r,, Loveland, OH 


Anna Drehmer 

So., Beavercreek, OH 


Jenna Hanchey 

Fr, Saint Joseph, Ml 


Gretchen Heiden 

So., Plymouth, IN 


Laura Hibschman 

Fr., Mishawaka, IN 


Kathryn Kendall 

Fr, Ewinsviilc, IN 

Laura Lawson 

Fr„ Chamhershurg, PA 


Leslie Leak 
Leah Lyons 

Fr., Williamsport, IN 
|r , Indianapolis, IN 

Rachel Malinsky 

Jr., Columbus, IN 

Kelly McGunnigal 

So,, Galesburg, IL 

Sarah Morey 

So., Clarendon Hills, IL 

Amanda Reusser 

Jr, Bluffton, IN 


Rachel Solyst 

Fr., Northfield, IL 


Erica Tappenden 

Fr,, Rossville, IN 

r '5 

Heidi Voss 

So,, Elmhurst, IL 

V^' t 

Genae Yergler 

Fr, Fairbury, IL 

^ ^ 

Abigail Yoder 



. ' m :^~% 

V ' 


Erica Anderson 
Kelly Brockelsby 
Ashley Bryant 
jannell Busenius 
Lindsay Clouston 
Jamie Demaree 

Kristine Fisher 
Sarah Hall 
Kelley Hoover 
Emily Johnson 
Valerie Kepner 
Nicole Novak 

Nancy Patterson 
Jessica Finder 
Kerry Porter 
Amy Preston 
Amv Reid 
Laura Rizzo 

So., Edmond, OK 

So., Edinburg, IL 

Jr., Paducah, KY 

Jr, South Bend, IN 

Jr, Brinkhaven, OH 

Fr., Madison, IN 

So., Marietta, GA 
Jr., Raleigh, NC 
Fr., Prospect Heights, IL 
Fr., Rossx'ille, IN 
Fr, Wheaton, IL 
Fr., Zeeland, Ml 

So., Indianapolis, IN 

Jr., Culver, IN 

So., Muskegon, Ml 

So., Zions\'ilIe, IN 

Fr , Grosse Pointe Park, Ml 

Fr , Chippewa Falls, Wl 

Leah Robertson 
Julie Schilt 
Kristi Vibber 
Ashley Willoughby 
Kate Yoder 

Fr , Fairmount, IN 

So., Carmel, IN 

Jr., Saint Louis, MI 

Fr., Greenfield, IN 

Fr., Lederacli, PA 

We like to think of Second South 
English as a pretty fun place to live. 
Sometimes, it's the little things we do to 
build one another up or make each other 
laugh. Other times, it's the bigger things 
like our Bible studies or wing retreats 
that make Second South a great wing of 

One word that comes to mind when I 
think of Second South is unity. From day 
one the girls went out of their way to 
make new people feel welcome and 
build up the wing as one. Throughout 

the year as girls left to travel and others 
moved on, the unity and the welcoming 
spirit remained the same. It doesn't real- 
ly matter if we are ha\'ing a wing dinner, 
a pick-a-date, small groups or just hang- 
ing out together, we are friends and gen- 
uinely care about each other. 

God has been good to bring all of us 
together this year. We each have grown 
in our own way, but also as a wing of 
girls together. 


SecpndSouth EngHsh 


T fe i r d Nor t h Eng I i s^^ 

Ask any freshman at the beginning of the year 
where he or she is from, and, almost always, there is 
a pause and then the question, "You mean where 
home is, or where I live on campus?" It's a simple 
question, but it is one that points to a greater reality 
at Taylor. 

Wing/floor life is unique here. We on Third North 
have a good grasp on uniqueness. We are missionary 
kids, pastor's kids, farm kids, city kids, and more, 
coming from all over the country and world. Our 
diversity of opinion and experience provides mean- 
ingful opportunities to broaden ciur horizons as we 
have gotten to know each others' stories. 

We take pride in our commonality, too. Whether 
it's wing dinners, our custom-designed 3NE sym- 
bol, Broomball, small groups, secret sisters, prayer 
partners, or the greatest wing hook-ups ever (yeah, 
Jerry and Connie!), we enjoy them all together. Each 
girl has her own interests and groups of friends out- 
side of the wing, but for the rest of our lives, should 
we meet each other again, we'll proudly boast that 
we lived on the same great wing. Third North 
English, in 2003-2004. 


Laura Bartosiewicz 
It'nni Bates 
Kwunjai Batzinger 
Brittany Belcastro 
Alicia Bever 
Linda Brate 
Lara Bray 
Elizabeth Culver 

Alyson Daughtridge 
Annette Driver 
Kinsey Fennig 
Shanna Gronewold 
jane lohnston 
Sarah Kinzer 
Mary Koon 
Roshana Leaman 

Laci Liggett 
Katharine Martin 
Christine Pederson 
Jennifer Seneff 
Sarah Swartzendruber 

Jr., Mattawan, MI 

Fr, Hamilton, VA 

Fr , Altamont, NY 

Fr, Dayton, OH 

Jr , Frankton, IN 

Jr, Oxford, OH 

Jr., Linden, IN 

So,, Waukesha, WI 

So., Hagerstown, MD 

Jr., Lederach, PA 

Fr., Bryant, IN 

Fr, Ramsey, MN 

Fr., Libertyville, IL 

Ir , Noblesville, IN 

Fr., Bexley, OH 

So., Waynesboro, PA 

Fr, Portland, IN 

So., Plainfield, IN 

Ir, Wales, Wl 

Fr., Pewaukec, Wl 

Ir , Champaign. II. 


Abigail Baldwin 
Tara Bender 
Jennifer Bleser 
Sara Boss 

Kimberley Casuscelli 
Jessica Decider 
Hannah Deregibus 
Stacey Foster 

Marcia Ghali 
Christine Goslin 
Dusty Gowin 
Brittany Harty 
Katrina Hershberger 
Elizabeth Jorgensen 
Kara Kamstra 
Audra Maskill 

Ashley Moore 
Christine Musselman 
Kate Savoie 
Kelly Schlegel 
Lydia Smith 
Linsey Taatjes 
Jennifer Wilhelms 
Tracy Yoder 

Fr, Millhury, OH 

So., Indianapolis, IN 

So,, Wheaton, IL 

Jr., Roswell, NM 

So., Greensburg, IN 

So., Cincinnati, OH 

So., Farmville, VA 

Fr., Palm Harbor, PL 

Fr, Clive, lA 

Fr., Marietta, GA 

Fr., Gas City, IN 

So., Indianapolis, IN 

Jr., Roval Center, IN 

jr., Simsbury, CT 

Jr., South Holland, IL 

Fr., Rockford, Ml 

Fr., Upland, IN 

Fr., Toulon, IL 

So., Okemos, MI 

Fr., Reading, PA 

So., Phoenix, AZ 

Fr, Grand Rapids, Ml 

Fr., Brookfield, Wl 

Fr., Warsaw, IN 

Visitors to Third Center English are more likely to 
identify the rooms of friends or family members by 
the names on the doors, not the numbers above them. 
But when the light hits the plaque above each room 
just right, the true identities of the residents within 
are revealed in the faint shadow of a cross that covers 
the digits. It reminds us that we dedicated this year to 
God before any of the freshmen set foot on our wing 
last fall, as we anointed each room with oil and 
prayed earnestly for each girl by name. 

None of us will deny that this year has been 
demanding on all of us, and our relationships have 
been both strengthened and strained. But for me, it 

will always come down to this: from the start, we 
acknowledged before God that this wing was His 
and not ours, we lay down our concerns before 
Him, and we trusted that He would grow us in a 
manner that was appropriate for His purposes. I 
hope that, when you leave U-Town and people ask 
why you spent four years of your life at Taylor 
University, these are the things you will remember. 
And 1 hope you rejoice in the uniqueness of this 
school, this wing, and the unashamed passion we 
have to pursue a life of service for our King. 


Third. Cenler.EngMsh 



The last thing in the world a college sophomore wants to do is 
start over. Unfortunately, that's where I found myself in the fall of 
2003. Luckily for me, I ended up on Third South English, and I 
thank God daily for bringing this group of girls into my life. 

After being leaving my old wing, I was skeptical about ever fitting 
in at Taylor. Third South transformed my college experience from 
bleak to loving. 

The women dwelling on Third South constantly encourage one 
another. Through near-tragic car accidents to wedding bells to mis- 
sion trips, the girls of Third South upheld each other in love and 
prayer. Never have I experienced such acceptance, such patience, 
such kindness. 

We always joke about how no one ever visits us at Open House 
unless they're lost. It's funny, though, how well this year's unoffi- 
cial wing slogan fits. Whether you're a boy helplessly navigating 
the labyrinth that is English Hall or an exiled sophomore looking 
for a new home, "the lost shall be foimd on Third South English." 



Katherine Baker 
Carolyn Bradley 
Megan Elder 
Alison Gill 
Margaret Culliford 
Anne Hardy 
Lindsey Jones 
Catherine Kelleher 

Sarah Leonard 
Kelly McCann 
Sarah Medows 
Kerman Moran-Facanha 
Sarah Morrison 
Kimberly Reneau 
Amy Richardson 
Paula Roberts 

Fr, Hamilton, OH 

So., Yakima, WA 

So., Evansville, IN 

So., Livonia, MI 

So., Piano, TX 

Fr., Normal, IL 

Sr., Indianapolis, IN 

Fr., Saint Charles, IL 

Fr., Grosse He, MI 

Fr., Veedersburg, IN 

So., Hartford City, IN 

Fr., Glen Ellyn, IL 

Jr., Elkin, NC 

Fr., Indianapolis, IN 

Fr, North Muskegon, MI 

Fr, Fishers, IN 

Alicia Romine 
Leah Schvaneveldt 
Jessica St Clair 
Kari Van Derwiele 

Laura York Fr, Mobileal 

Lacey Zigler Fr., Terre Hautein 


Lindsay Achgill 
Carrie Austin 
Sara Chambers 
Anna Culy 
Jessica Degenhardt 
Allison Easterhaus 
Ann Ebert 
Caellyn Everson 

Bethany Folkins 
Teresa Gerig 
Anna Hampton 
Meghan Hand 
Erin Haymond 
Theresa Henderson 
Joanna Hombeck 
Kelly Isaacson 

Kathryn James 
Elizabeth Ludington 
Devan McLean 
Ifolo Nwulu 
Alison Orpurt 
Ashley Peck 
Michelle Reichert 
Carolyn Sparks 

Fr., Greenwood, IN 

So., Wheaton, IL 

So., Williamsville, NY 

Fr., Portland, IN 

Fr., Greenwood, IN 

Fr., Ft Wayne, IN 

So., Saint Paul, MN 

So., Cincinnati, OH 

Jr., Marietta, GA 

Jr., Wheaton, IL 

So., North Canton, OH 

So., Claypool, IN 

Fr., Indianapolis, IN 

Fr., Denver, CO 

Jr., Winter Springs, FL 

So., Dalton. OH 

Fr., Obrajes Lap, AZ 

So., Brockport, NY 

So., Center Ossipee, NH 

So., Crystal, MN 

Fr., Westfield, IN 

Jr, Orlando, FL 

So., Manhattan, MT 

So., Schenectady, NY 

The girls on Second Gerig (a.k.a. 2G) come from many 
backgrounds and enjoy different activities. Some are into 
music, some athletics, some socializing, and some even 
like studying. 

Despite our diversity, we find a common bond in our 
love for the Lord and in our desire to glorify His name, as 
can be fotmd in our floor verse, Eph. 3:20-21. 

Secondly, we find a bond in our love for fun times: trips 
to Ivanhoes, Texas Road House, and Handy Andy; Phase 
III parties (ring down alternative), pillow fights, retreats, 
prayer and testimony times, intense games of speed scrab- 
ble, rejoicing over fish that come back to life and lament- 
ing over those who aren't so lucky, cheering at athletic 
events, supporting musical events, playing feisty intra- 
mural games, baking, knitting/crocheting, strategically 
placing Rochester the roaming rat, memorizing the verge 
of the week, reading Dave Berry columns in the bathroom, 
and adding to the quote board. 

While quite a bit of fun takes place on Second Gerig, 
there are also some serious times. Second Gerig is a place 
where you can be yourself — where it is safe to open up 
and to be vulnerable. Tears are not uncommon, but there 
is always someone to listen and offer help and encourage- 
ment when needed. Second Gerig is a group of fun-loving, 
close-knit girls who care for each other as sisters in Christ. 


Third. Gerjg 

You probably li\e in Gerig Hall if you know what the words 
"window, trash, big, center, and pseudo" have in common. 

Well, I guess I can let all you non-Gerigians in on it too. They 
are the nicknames of the building's different suites. 

Like our suite names, Third Gerig has an array of ladies with 
different majors and interests ranging from engineering 
physics to music with almost everything in between. We're 
unique, yet we share a common identity as sisters in Christ. 

This identity has been our floor's theme through the year, 
and I have seen the identifying love of Jesus shown through 
encouragement while hanging out in the suites at night, or a 
smile in the morning when I can barely open my eyes. 

There have been many fun events on the floor this year. One 
of my favorites was the fall retreat to a cabin in Michigan 
where Jenny and Rachel gave us rides on a jet ski while we 

Emily Bouchard 

So,, Upland, IN 

Kara Claybrook 

Ir, West Torre Haute, IN 


Rachael Cusack 

Fr., Grand Rapids, MI 


Crislina Fast 

Fr, Wichita, KS 

IL'^- Jl 

Erin Trodge 

Fr., Carmel, IN 


Rachel Goble 

So,, Adrian, MI 


Melissa Goss 

So,, San Luis Obispo, CA 

mk jM 

Catherine Grisso 

So , Grandville, MI 


Rebecca Hargrave 

Fr, Pearl River, NY 

Katie Hetlinga 

Fr, Lowell, MI 

^#S . 

Jenny Jelen 

So, Archbold,OH 


Katie Knight 

Jr, Belletontaine, OH 

If- "1 

Karis Lotze 

So., Matthews, NC 

m -^J «i 

Margaret McCormick 

Fr, Warrington,, PA 


Sarah Miller 

jr, Columbia City, IN 

SP ^ 

Erika rinon 

So., Upland, IN 

Holly 1 


Fr, Unveil, Ml 

Crystal Pollock Fr., Marion Center, PA 



)r,, Ottawa, IL 


Smith Fr, Plan De Cuques 13380 

Carmen Spencer Fr 

, Arcanum, OH 



Fr, Findlav, OH 


n Vance 


Albany, IN 

wore sweatshirts and towels over our swimsuits because it was 
so cold. 

I hope the other girls felt unifying love the way I did when we 
clapped for Kara as she finished a beautiful song containing the 
word "Cookoo" during her junior voice recital, and when the 
basketball game announcer said "Alicia Russell" and soprano 
screams erupted from the far side of the gym. 

Even though our schedules may be chaotic sometimes, and 
our interests vary, we can still feel unity together at chapel, 
around a table in the D.C., at a special event, or just hanging 
out. Third Gerig is a wonderful floor, not only because of our 
uniqueness, but because of the way God can use and unite all of 
us in a special way. 



Joel Ahlquist 
Isaac Belcher 
Jon Blankenbaker 
Thomas Ganz 
Nathan Griswell 
Aaron Harrison 
Erik Kielisch 

Joshua Miner 
David O'Neill 
David Phillips 
Benjamin Ramsay 
Matthew Reichert 
Timothy Taylor 
Matthew Wissman 

)r, Olivia, MN 

Jr., Inciependence, KS 

Fr., Louisville, KY 

Fr, Chesterfield, MO 

Fr, Wheaton, IL 

Fr, Carmel, IN 

So., Oshkosh, Wl 

Jr., Freeport, IL 

Sr., St Joseph, MI 

Fr., Fort Wayne, IN 

Jr., Richmond, KY 

Fr, Manhattan, MT 

Fr., Lansdale, PA 

Jr., Casco, MI 

a!i!£;K!?ia mir^^si 

One story can't define dorm life for the guys of 
Fourth Gerig, or FOSO, as it's known, but one word 

Camaraderie is one of the first things that comes to 
mind when the guys of FOSO think about what sets 
them apart. FOSO is the only guys floor that has 
suites, and this characteristic combined with the small 
size keeps FOSO's 31 guys tightly knit. 

It's impossible to classify the floor because it is a con- 
glomeration of guys from all walks of life studying 
diverse subjects. Once thought to only contain com- 
puter science majors, FOSO is now home to political 
science. Christian education, pre-med, philosophy 
and music majors, just to name a few. For the guys on 
FOSO, dorm life is a holistic experience that combines 
all kinds of events into an enjoyable and memorable 

FOSO life is intramural basketball and football, late 
night runs to IHOP, playing cards and Xbox against 
each other, and watching Futurama at night. 

As half of FOSO's 31 guys are upper classmen, this 
year's freshmen have had plenty of sources for guid- 
ance and mentoring. This leadership created a unique 
meeting held every Sunday night where FOSO guys 
gather to share testimonies and talk about pertinent 
spiritual matters. 

On a wall in FOSO, big letters spell out the exhorta- 
tion of Ephesians 4:1-3 ... to live a life worthy of our 
calling. I think that we all can say that we have "borne 
with one another in love," and have made "every effort 
to keep the unity . . . through the bond of peace." 


Fourth Gerig 


E-I-E-I lEO 

We came here to let you know. . . 

We're rough, we're tough, we're FIRST EAST BEASTS 

You're gonna be our dinner feast! 

1 EO! 

Despite the use of cheesy intramural football cheers- 
which didn't prove too effective anyway — the women 
on First East are definitely fabulous and more than def- 
initely (we're talking 150% here) the most unique blend 
of free-spirits, pranksters, quiet-types, goofballs and 
saints. Though far from perfect — perfect being to 
remember to turn the oven on when baking cookies for 
the brother wing — we have managed to claim victory 
over 2CW in our annual shaving cream fight, comfort 
each other in times of tragedy, survive blind Pick-A- 
Dates set up by Connie Magers, the best wing hook-up 
in the history of Taylor University, and make it through 
another year at Taylor together. 

Whether we are making fools of ourselves singing the 
Happy Birthday song in the D.C., violating "quiet 
hours," or trying to identify the random articles of 
clothing that seem to sneak out of the laundry room. 
First East women are always going to be the coolest. 
And we can fit 16 people around a D.C. table . . . really. 


First East Olson 

Kari Anderson 
Joy Bellito 
Elizabeth Brown 
Kristen Brown 
Rachel Bubar 
Elizabeth Burgess 
Abigail Butler 

Allison Chatfield 
Ashley Chatfield 
Christine Cleary 
Jennifer Courier 
Kendal Emery 
Megan Fisher 
Laura Gillmore 

Katharine Hunt 
Courtney Lavender 
Mary Beth Mario 
Cameron Miller 
Karly Millspaugh 
Christine Morgan 
Julie Olson 

Friscila Podesta 
Sarah Poelstra 
Virginia Roe 
Juliana Rohrlack 
Rebecca Schultz 
Sara Schupra 
Kristen Secrest 

So., Indianapolis, IN 

Jr., Wheeling, IL 

Fr, Logansport, IN 

Jr., Fishers, IN 

So., Saint Joseph, MI 

So-, Wheaton, IL 

Jr„ Upland, IN 

Jr., Greenwood, IN 
Jr., Greenwood, IN 

So., Plymouth, MI 

Fr., Belmont, MI 

So., Grandx'ille, MI 

Fr, Avon, IN 

jr., Flushing, MI 

Jr., Auburn, IN 

So., Winona Lake, IN 

Jr., Greenwood, IN 

So., Muncie, IN 

So., Gas City, IN 

Fr., Wolfeboro,' NH 

Jr., Mentone, IN 

So,, Darien, CT 

Fr., Kettermg, OH 

Fr., Marion, IN 

So., Mount Prospect, IL 

Jr., Petoskey, MI 

So., Canton, MI 

Fr, Marion, IN 

Katrina Thomas 
Monique Van Waeyenberghe 
Laura Vanryn 
Sarah Wykstra 

Heather Young 

Fr., Farmington Hi 


First West Olson 

Whitney Vander Wilt 
Jennifer Walsh 
Jackie Young 

r., Sandy, UT 
Fr, Gaylord, MI 
r., Saint Charles, MO 

Kasie Abnet 
Laura Bowen 
Heidi Burkey 
Carly Cerak 
Jenny Dawes 
Linnea Edstrom 
Rachel Fanning 
Heather Fountain 

Kaitlin Getz 
Brianne Hillesland 
Jennifer Ho 
Kate Hohenstein 
Johanna Huitsing 
Jessica Jones 
Colleen Kehoe 
Catherine Kokrda 

Allison Labianca 
Emily Mason 
Holly May 
Erin McKevitt 
Amy Morrison 
Callie Neyland 
Heidi Oliver 
Elisabeth Plass 

Erica Pursifull 
Vanessa Quance 
Laura Rodeheaver 
Jessica Salberg 
Meagan Smigelsky 
Leslie Smit 
Amie Snow 
Karen Torppey 

Fr, Beme, IN 

Fr, Marion, IN 

Jr., West Chicago, IL 

Fr, Gaylord, Ml 

Fr, Wabash, IN 

Fr, Arlingtcin Heights, IL 

Fr, Greenwood, IN 

Fr, Novato, CA 

Fr, Northbrook, IL 

Jr, La Crosse, WI 

Jr, Sartell, MN 

Fr., Maplcwood, MN 

So., Wheaton, IL 

So., Millersport, OH 

Fr, Wheaton, IL 

Fr, Wheaton, IL 

Jr, East Northport, NY 

So., Crystal Lake, IL 

Jr., Leo, IN 

So., Wheaton, IL 

Fr, West Chicago, IL 

Fr, Glen Ellyn, IL 

Fr., Williamsport, MD 

Jr, Floyds Knobs, IN 

Jr, Redkey, IN 

Jr, Angola, IN 

Fr, Hudsonville, MI 

Jr., Rockford, IL 

Jr, Omaha, NE 

Fr, Grand Rapids, MI 

Fr, Big Rock, IL 

So., Wheaton, IL 

With more freshmen than returning stu- 
dents, it was hard to know what to expect as 
we began the new school year. However, 
despite the changes, this was anything but a 
rebuilding year for First West. Ongoing tradi- 
tions like the Arch of Love, Campin' 
Hootenany, and having Phurst West Wengatz 
as our brother wing for a third year in a row 
brought some consistency. In addition, we 
braved the outdoors at the Michigan Dunes 
for our fall wing retreat, played with fervor in 
every intramural sport, and tore up the 
Airband stage with our Student Body 
President, Tommy Grimm, in our rendition of 
Bon Jovi's "Livin' on a Prayer." 

Through it all. First Westers grew in love 
toward each other and developed a deeper 
level of understanding of how to fight the 
good fight of faith (ITim. 6:11-12). 

KelseyHolloway and JessicaSalberg 


f- 'Unity amidst diversity' is an excellent description of 
•Seeond East Olson this year. A great variety of ages, per- 
-sonalities, and majors comprised the 41 women living on 
the wing. From 12 fresh- 
men to two seniors and I 
from elementary educa- 
tion to biology /pre-med 
majors, the women 
brought their own indi- ' 

viduality to the make-up 
of the wing. 

Although many dis- 
tinct groups of friends ; 
were present on Second 

coming together as a |f 
whole during different - . 
wing events, such as the . ' '■ 
pick-a-date to the 
Indians baseball game, 
caroling at the ;'■*« 

University Nursing 
Home, and sharing 
Lighthouse and spring break stories. 

In addition, wing small group Bible studies built rela- 
tionships among the women on Second East. Each week 
the women gathered with their groups of five to six mem- 

bers. During the hour long meeting, the women studied the 
Bible and devotional books together and shared testimonies 
and prayer requests. The women also gained prayer partners 

who committed to praying 
for each other's weekly 
\ needs. The small groups 

* were an exciting dynamic of 

"L^ wing uruty, for they enabled 
" the women to develop new, 

, ?i' spiritually encouraging rela- 

'^ A final unique feature of 

"■-urAUflr Second East Olson was its 

many wing downs; the 
entire wing appeared to 
support the newly engaged 
woman. While wearing a 
7w^' _d^ --r'j makeshift veil of toilet 

J paper, the woman shared 
her engagement story. The 
wing-down ended with a 
time of prayer for the future 
marriage, as well as celebra- 
tion with sparkling cider and cake. These times were special 
because they allowed the engaged woman to experience 
encouragement from her united community of friends. 


Megan Befus 

So., Copley, OH 

Bethany Bergen 

Jr., Medira, OH 

Michelle Bryan 

Jr., Nicholasville, KY 

Michelle Chaddock 

Jr., Spencerport, NY 

Kelli Davis 

Jr., Beavercreek, OH 

Lindsay Diehm 

Jr., Carmel, IN 

Anne Gssenburg 

Jr., Upland, IN 

Blaire Greenwood 

Jr., Mechanicsville, VA 

Trista Hartman So. 

Middleburg Heights, OH 

Margaret Jetter 

Fr., Greenville, OH 

Danielle Jorg 

Fr, Tucson, A2 

Ashley Keith 

Jr., Wabash, IN 

Elisabeth Lintemuth 

So., Holland, Ml 

Valerie Long 

Fr, Greenwood, IN 

Chelsee Luthy 

So., Upland, IN 

Erin Maloney 

So., Upland, IN 

Michelle Martin 

Jr., Allendale, NJ 

Kristi Miller 

Jr., Angola, IN 

Shelby Neier 

So., Roachdale, IN 

Mary Obaka 

Jr., Bloomington, IN 

Kari Olson 

So., Rio, Wl 

Ann Parker 

So., Mechanicsburg, PA 

Emily Paul 

Jr., Noblesville, IN 

Melinda Peterson 

Fr., Prospect Heights, IL 

Kimberly Prout 

Jr., Alma, Ml 

[oy Resetar 

Fr., Bloomington, IL 

Rebecca Richard 

Fr., Wheaton, IL 

Ann Robert 

So., Bothcll, WA 

Karin Sandstrom 

So.,GlcnEllyn, IL 

Anne Savage 

Fi'., Normal, IL 

Julia Snyder 

So., Glen Mills, PA 

Sarah Toldt 

Fr., Mequon, Wl 

Megan Twietmeyer 

So., Tinley Park, IL 

Lori Twycross 

So., Nevifburgh, IN 

Natalie Uetrecht 

Fr., Saint Louis, MO 

Rebekah Vargaz 

Jr., Grandville, MI 

Addie Waterman 

Fr., Noblesville, IN 

Tiffanie Wright 

Fr., Willow Springs, IL 

Jenna Wysong 

Fr, New Paris, IN 

Second East Olson 

Melissa Willard 
Shannon Wilson 
Autumn Wingers 
Amy Wong 
Whitney Zimmerman 

Maria Benson 
Melissa Cairns 
Jennifer Campbell 
Rashel Gary 
Kathryn Clum 
Jessica Cuthbert 
Kelly Duncan 

Regina Haglund 
Meghan Hillesland 
Sara Kersten 
Brittany Long 
Shannon McMillan 
Rachel Niebauer 
Rachel Oliver 

Fr., Clarkston, MI 

So., Aurora, CO 

So., Norwell, MO 

Jr., Wadsworth, IL 

So., Wheaton, IL 

So., Cassopolis, MI 

Fr., Oak Ridge, NC 

Jr., Mound, MN 

Fr, La Crosse, WI 

Jr., Angola, IN 

So., Lisle, IL 

So., Indiar\apolis, IN 

Jr., Superior, WI 

Jr., Greencasde, PA 

Keturah Peterson Jr., Grand Rapids Township, MI 

Tressa Ribaudo 
Melanie Sanjaime 
Laura Scott 
Amy Spencer 
Rebecca Trojan 
Ashley Vander Schaaf 

So., San Rafael, CA 

Fr, White Lake, MI 

Fr, Randolph, WI 

Fr, Batavia, IL 

Jr., Saint Charles, IL 

So., Charlotte, NC 

Jr., Upland, IN 

So., Mentor, OH 

Fr, Auburn Hills, MI 

Fr, Royal Oak, MI 

So., Lake Mary, FL 

Second Center Olson 

It all Started at the hog farm. Second Center's tradition of 
unity began the first week of school with a wing retreat to 
Cuthbert's hog farm. 

With the oncoming of I : 

21 new women, a 
campfire, apple 

s'mores, swimming in 
artic water, and good 
ol' camp songs set the 
stage for the child-like 
fun that became 
Second Center's trade- 
mark of the year. The 
foot washing ceremo- | ... 
ny planted the seeds of 
continual servant lead- 
ership throughout '03 
and '04. Wing prayer 
and small groups 
exemplified the vul- 
nerability and honesty 
that the girls shared. 
The amazing freshman 
joined together and set 

a model of spiritual integrity with their goal of memoriz- 
ing the book of James. 

From enjoying flag football under the awesome tutelage 

of Fathead and Monkeybutt, protecting the pot couch, 
apple bobbing at the fall fest open house, crafty craft 

time, a plethora of cre- 

1 ative pick-a-dates, cookie 

and story time, a Hong 
Kong themed open house 
complete with a hanging 
Chinese dragon, tobog- 
''\ garung, Smackdown! '04, 
not-so-quiet hours, "sur- 
prise" birthday celebra- 
tions, and spending time 
with our amazing wing 
hookups, the Lembrights, 
Second Center knew how 
to have fun. 

With an amazing mix of 
freshmen and upperclass- 
men Second Center Olson 
became a place where 
; laughter was contagious, 

smacks were a sign of 
'- i affection, and once again, 
the pot couch was the 
place to be . . . and it all started with the piggies. 


Second West Olson 

And they came, dressed in black from head to toe, prepared 
to face another battle in intramural football. The women of 
Second West, traditionally known to succeed in intramural 
football, continued to prove their dominance this year. Their 
undefeated season gave 
Second West the champi- 
onship. Once named intra- 
mural champs for 2004, 
these women had one more 
chance to showcase their 
skills in a game against the 
intramural champs from 
Indiana Wesleyan 


The game could best be 
summarized by a quote 
from an IWU fan, "This was 
supposed to be a game 
between the intramural 
champions from each cam- 
pus, not the all-stars from 
Taylor vs. our best team 

While football was a highlight of the year for many women 
on Second West, many other memories will be cherished. The 
wing retreat was a time of encouragement and relational 

Second West represented Taylor 

growth, as each woman heard uplifting comments from her 
wingmates. Second West participated in Airband once again 
this year, with a DC Talk medley. 
Other highlights were the pick-a-dates. For the first pick-a- 

date, the women and their 
dates went out to a farm for 
hayrides, a bonfire, and 
food. Later in the semester, 
the women and their dates 
watched the Pacer's game 
from the nosebleed section. 
The formal was another fun 
night, which included 
Disney on Ice and ice skat- 
ing. Finally, the favorite 
pick-a-date. . . the Cub's!! 
Once again, the men came 
running, and a few lucky 
ones were able to take part 
in a fun weekend. 

While some traditions 
have remained consistent over the years, it is the women 
who make the wing such a great place to live. The women 
this year formed many close friendships that will be trea- 
sured for years to come. 

Kendra Anderson 

Kendra Anderson 
Jeane Baker 
Jessica Beck 
Carolyn Betteridge 
Sara Blocher 
Chelsea Bobko 
Andrea Butcher 
Emily Chase 

Jennifer Chase 
Sarah Danylak 
Ashlie Denton 
Darlene Fieberg 
Lindey Fox 
Deborah Gates 
Krista Gordon 
Kezia Hatfield 

Courtney Head 
Laura Hubert 
Emily Jones 
Lindsey Kirkbride 
Elizabeth Kuhns 
Ruth Martin 
Laura Metzger 
Kendra Millington 

Mary Mitchell 
Tiffany Mott 
Alyssa Mueller 
Olivia Odie 
Cassandra Oxley 
Kerri Pegelow 
Natalie Roberts 
Monica Rusu 

Jr, Grand Rapids, MI 

Fr., Kirkwood, MO 

Fr., Archbold, OH 

So., Elmhurst, IL 

Jr., Fort Wayne, IN 

Fr, Lombard, IL 

In, Grosse Pointe Farms, MI 

Fr., Carmel, IN 

So., Carmel, IN 

Jr., Abidjan 06 

Fr., Siloam Springs, AR 

So., Galena, IL 

Fr., Carmel, IN 

Fr., South Bend, IN 

Jr., Caledonia, Ml 

Jr., Brighton, MI 

Fr., Brighton, MI 

Fr., Evansville, IN 

So., Flora, IN 

So., Plymouth, MN 

Fr., Cincinnati, OH 

Jr, Murfreeshoro, TN 

Jr., Fulton, IL 

So., Hudson, OH 

So., Rising Fawn, GA 

Fr., Goshen, IN 

Jr., Urhandale, lA 

Fr, Danville, IN 

Fr, Deerfield, IL 

Jr, Northfield, MN 

Fr,, Murphysboro, IL 

Fr., Winfield, IL 

Audra Stratton 
Renae Timbie 
Brie Willett 
Emily Wilson 
Katherine Wofford 
Vanessa Wright 

So., Batavia, IL 

Fr., Boissise Le Roi 

Fr, Columbia, MO 

So., Kirkersville, OH 

So., Wildwood, MO 

So., Vadnais Heights, MN 


Andrea Sweazy 

Brynley Umpleby 
Lauren Walton 
Nathalie Williams 
Kristin Wong 

Barbara Bailey 
Rebecca Beeh 
Julie Benson 
Kathryn Blechl 
Allison Butler 
Christina Conrad 
Heather Dunbar 

Emily Dvoratchek 
Emily Dye 
Joanna Engelkemier 
Stacie Prey 
Jennifer Harlow 
Sarah Hays 
Gabrielle Henderson 

Sara Hightower 
Alice Hwang 
Nicole Janke 
Erika Kinzer 
Erin Kinzer 
Brittany Landwerlen 
Courtney Little 

Allison Long 
Megan McAdoo 
Vanessa McCants 
Julie Rabb 
Emmanuela Rusu 
Mary Catherine Shafer 
Amy Shortenhaus 

Lindsey Sieling 
Brittany Slagle 
Stephanie Snider 
Laura Sobota 
Megan Speicher 
Heather Sumpter 
Amy Swaagman 

Jr., Elkhart, IN 

So., Menomonee Falls, WI 

So,, Zionsville, IN 

So,, Cincinnati, OH 

So., High Point, NC 

Fr, Herrick, IL 

Fr, Saint Charles, IL 

Fr., Palatine, IL 

Fr., Granger, IN 

Fr., Upland, IN 

Jr., Berne, IN 

Jr., Montague, MI 

Fr, Arlington Heights, IL 

So,, New Castle, IN 

Fr., Cedar Rapids, lA 

So,, Wheaton, IL 

Jr., Tipton, IN 

So., Danville, IN 

Fr., Wheaton, IL 

Fr., Arcanum, OH 
, Mount Prospect, IL 
Jr., Cincinnati, OH 
Jr., Fort Wayne, IN 
Fr., Fort Wayne, IN 
Fr, Greenwood, IN 
So., Topsfield, MA 

Jr., Needham, IN 

Fr , Lenexa, KS 

So,, Hilo, HI 

So., Naperville, IL 

So, Winfield, IL 

Jr., Little Rock, AR 

So,, Delavan, WI 

Jr., La Grange Park, IL 

So., Midlothian, VA 

So., Powell, OH 

Fr, Indianapolis, IN 

So., Twin Falls, ID 

Fr, Modesto, CA 

So,, Burnett, WI 

Third East Olson 

Variety was the spice in the lives of the Third East girls 
this year. From 40-foot ice cream sundaes on the Olson 
lawn in September to Mission Impossible: Indy Style in 
February, this year was incredible. 

Forty-one girls sharing one hallway makes for a crazy liv- 
ing environment. Sharing 
one bathroom with all these 
girls makes it even crazier. 

The annual wing retreat 
was a bonding time for the 
wing. Early in the first 
semester, many of the girls 
traveled to Indy for cookie 
baking, scary movies and 
wing prayer. This weekend 
developed friendships that 
will last a lifetime. 

The wing's first annual cookie open house became a 
favorite among many of the men on campus. The hall was 
filled with every variety of cookie you could imagine, even 
cookie dough. 

Over spring break, many of the girls traveled to Georgia 

with guys from Second West Wengatz, the brother wing. 

The team spent the week working on houses for Habitat 

for Humanity. 

Along with the fun, however, God did His work in the 

girls on the wing. From 
prayer and praise to small 
groups. He was ever-pre- 
sent. These girls were a 
major source of encourage- 
ment for one another, con- 
stantly living to serve one 
another in Christ's love. 

This was a year that will 

never be forgotten for the 

41 girls of Third East. 

"Some people come into 

our lives and quickly go — others stay for a while, leaving 

footprints on our hearts and we are never the same" 

(Author unknown). 



Angela Boline 
Sara Bonness 
Jennifer Brockway 
Ann Calhoun 
Leslie Davis 
Lindsey Davis 
Heather Docter 

Ashley Donnell 
Sarah Edwards 
Gloria Fahim 
Hannah Foster 
Kimberly Goldman 
Sarah Haney 
Lynn Hohenstein 

Katie Hunholz 
Kathrvn Lehman 
Laura Levon 
Kathryn Macukas 
Michelle Morrison 
Meghann Olson 
Bethany Riggs 

Fr., Normal, IL 

So., Overland Park, KS 

Jr., Petoskey, MI 

Jr, Gumee, IL 

So., Quincy, IL 

So., Quincy, IL 

Jr., Royal Oak, MI 

Fr, [ndianapohs, IN 

So., Parma Hts, OH 

Jr., Lansing , IL 

Jr., Palmyra, VA 

Jr., Plymouth, MN 

So., villa HilLs, KY 

Sr, Maplewood, MN 

So., Elkhart Lake, WI 

Fr., Middletovvn, OH 

, Arlmgton Heights, IL 

Jr., Bartlett, IL 

Jr., West Chicago, IL 

Fr, Minnetonka, MN 

Jr, Terre Haute, IN 

Ashley Robinson 
Rebecca Runyon 
Amy Sinclair 
Tara Troeger 
Emily Wallace 
Kristi Yoder 

Jr., Knowillc, TN 
Jr., Wheaton, IL 
Jr., Mahomet, IL 
Fr., Granger, IN 
Fr., Greenwood, IN 
So., Goshen, IN 

The word to describe Third Center this year is variety. 
We are a small wing compiled of a di\'erse mix of women. 

"People are in different stages in life with different life 
directions, personalities 
and passions," said 
freshman Laura Levon. 
In spite of the variety, 
there is imderlying 
unity as well. 

Three weeks into 
school our wing united 
after freshman Angle 
Boline's tragic injury. 
During a routine timi- 
bling practice Angle fell 
and broke her lower 
back, paralyzing her 
from the waist down. 
After learning of the 
injury, everyone who 
was on the wing came 
together in the Third 

Center hallway and prayed. Someone suggested we 
make a care package for Angle, and that night over half 
of the wing sat there listening to Shane and Shane, look- 
ing up verses of encouragement. 

"We were all grie\'ing together," said junior, Hannah 
Foster. The next morning a group of girls packed into three 
or four cars and drove to the hospital in Chicago where 

Boline was staying to 
show support. 

The random road trip 
demonstrated our love for 
Angle and allowed for 
some great bonding time 
as well. 

"We went through scrip- 
ture, prayed together, and 
talked a ton," said Laura. 

Unity continued 
throughout the year as 
our wing met for prayer 
and praise e\'ery 

Thursday night, study 
break e\'ery Tuesday 
night, two weekend 
retreats, and a variety of 
pick a dates. 
"This is home," said junior Katie Macukas. "I wouldn't 
want to live anywhere else." 


Third Center Olson 


Third West Olson 

What a year it has been! We started off the year with several 
trips to the emergency room for various reasons including 
intramural football. 3WO opened the year with a bonding 
wing retreat. We spent some time shopping, sharing, and 
swimming. We also took some time to pray for the year and 
each of the small group leaders washed their groups' feet. We 
enjoyed our first pick-a-date, the hoe-down, a tradition on 
Third West for a long time. 3WO also came out as champions 
for intramural soccer!!! 

Second semester came quickly and we began the semester 
with a fun night at the circus. Another aspect of living on 3WO 
was our weekly Bible study groups. Everyone involved in a 
Bible study met in the hallway for a brief time. We then broke 
up in our small groups for encouragement and to challenge 
one another in our walks with Christ. The Lord began a good 
work on 3WO that I look forward to see continued next year. 


Abigail Seward 
Eleanora Shine 
Elizabeth Snyder 
Kristin Villescas 
Keisey Welch 
Lauren Young 

Karen Anderson 
Heather Armstrong 
Carrie Barnes 
Alicia Bontrager 
Lauren Ciambro 
Kathryn Clark 
Rachel Clemens 
Alyssa Cornett 

Casey Davis 
Rebekah Davis 
Laura Degendorfer 
Kristen Favazza 
Julia Germann 
Malia Gilmer 
Amanda Harsy 
Amanda Heimann 

Kristen Hess 
Erica Justice 
Leanna Kelton 
Alyssa Lin 
Rachel Martinez 
Ashley McPheters 
Rebecca Miller 
Janice Moreland 

Jennifer Moreland 
Kelly Moselle 
Lauren Myers 
Sara Pallansch 
Heidi Prillwitz 
Kathleen Reiter 
Laura Roberts 
Allison Rousseau 

jr., Bcit.ivia, IL 

So., Austin, TX 

Fr., Versailles, OH 

So., Indianapolis, IN 

Fr, Verona, WI 

Fr, Inverness, IL 

Jr, Hudson, OH 

So., Pickerington, OH 

Jr.. Winfield. IL 

Jr., Middlebury, IN 

Jr., Lebanon, OH 

So,, Columbus, OH 

So-, Orange City, lA 

Jr., Hinsdale, IL 

Fr., Bea\'ercreek, OH 

Fr, Carmel IN 

Fr., Plymouth, MN 

So., Garden Cit\o MI 

Fr, Woodbury, MN 

Fr, Brooklyn Park, MN 

Fr, Chesterton, IN 

So., Berne, IN 

Jr., Portland, IN 

So., Auburn, IN 

Fr, Cicero, IN 

So., Naperville, IL 

Fr., Fulton, IL 

Fr. Cmcinnati, OH 

So,, Plymouth, MN 

So., Avon Lake, OH 

So., Avon Lake, OH 

So., New Hope, MN 

So., Oil City, PA 

So., Fox River Grove, IL 

Fr, Mosinee, W^I 

Jr, Bethesda, MD 

Jr, Fort Wayne, IN 

Jr, Fort Waynei, IN 



What can I say about Foundation? It's the quiet 
floor of Samuel Morris Hall. I'm sure foundation 
residents are the only Sammy dwellers who, 
when asked where 

they live, hear this 
response to their 
answer, "That's in 
Sammy, right?" But 
that's okay, because 
we're the most laid 
back of all the floors. 

Now, some guys in 
other regions of 
Samuel Moris think 
Foundation is some- 
how not a part of 
Sammy because we 
don't have some kind 
of tradition (i.e. dress 
like cows, women, or 
Athenians). Well, they'd be incorrect, because we 
have the shovel. It's a nice shovel to boot. The cur- 
rent tradition of the shovel goes something like 
this . . . we have a shovel somewhere on the floor 
. . . maybe. There always seems to be one guy who 

claims to have it, but I don't think he knows 
where it is either. But whenever the shovel, or its 
clone, does show up, those evil girls on Second 

Center Olson always 

f steal it. Now this next 

part is key. Don't for- 
— get it. We do hardly 

anything to get it back 
until the last few 
weeks of school. And 
even then it amounts 
to little more than a 
raid of Second Center 
Olson for show while 
one personal assistant 
secretly begs for the 
shovel back. 

There you go. That's 

our tradition. It may 

not sound like much 

to anybody else, but that's okay, because we're 

laid back. Give us a deck of cards, a few good 

friends, and we're happy. 


Robbie Beucler 
Ross Bowen 
Tate Burgess 
Geoffrey Chase 
Nathaniel Colson 
Spencer Conroy 
Joseph Essenburg 

Caleb Farmer 
Andrew Fredrickson 
Neal Friesen 
Matthew Gin 
Joel Hartong 
Daryl Henry 
Christopher Hoskins 

Joel Looper 

Sherif Mansour 

Daniel Miller 

Isaiah Mylin 

Robert Neuenschwander 

Josef Olt 

So., Sardinia, OH 

Fr., Marion, IN 

Fr, Niles, MI 

Jr, Attleboro, MA 

Fr,, West Harrison, IN 

Fr, Hampden, MA 

So., Lombard, IL 

Stephen Overton 

Jr., Cory, IN 

So., Bridgman, MI 

So., Upland, IN 

Jr., Lambertville, MI 

Jr., Centreville, MI 

Fr, Hagerstown, MD 

Fr., Newark, IL 

Jr, Coldwater, Ml 

jr., Hudson, OH 

Fr., Speedway, IN 

Fr., Carmel, IN 

Fr., Bluffton, IN 

Fr, Davenport, lA 

Jr., Colorado Springs, CO 

Luke Sawatsky 
Scott Schmeissing 
Cory Simmon 
Jarrod Smith 
David Strange 
Benjamin Taylor 

So., Champlin, MN 

So., Mount Sidney, VA 

Fr., Northbrook, IL 

So., Belvidere, IL 

Fr., Indianapolis, IN 

Fr., Nicholasville, KY 


Joseph Beckman 
Jonathan Brobst 
Nicholas Campbell 
Christopher Cloud 
Zachary Collier 
Cody Cramer 
David Culp 
Jacob Deering 

James Dickerson 
Brian Dunkel 
Zachary Gallentine 
Daniel Haller 
Benjamin Karlberg 
Benjamin Knisely 
Robert Koluch 
Aaron Leu 

Timothy Lofton 
Jeremiah McCann 
Zachary McCormic 
Eli McPheron 
Matthew Murray 
Joshua Nathan 
Ryan Ohl 
Owen Postma 

Jr., Plymouth, MN 

Fr , Birmingham, AL 

So,, Goshen, IN 

Jr., Indianapolis, IN 

So., Sparta, NJ 

Fr, Berne, IN 

Fr., Fort Wayne, IN 

So., Traverse City, MI 

Jr., Stryker, OH 

So , Indianapolis, IN 

Ir, Revnoldsburg, OH 

Fr. Delaware, OH 

Jr., Johnstown, PA 

Fr., Syracuse, IN 

Fr , Perrysburg, OH 

So., Canal Winchester, OH 

So,, Indianapolis, IN 

Fr,. Wabash, IN 

Fr. Ashland. OH 

So , Saint Marys, OH 

So,, Bloomingdale, IL 

So,, Woodbridge, VA 

Fr, Lima, OH 

Fr., Sheldon, lA 

n © ft f » 

Noel Ritter 
Benjamin Rosado 
Luke Ruse 
Kevin Satterblom 
David Wolverton 

Jr . Berrien Springs, MI 

Fr,, Chicago, IL 

Jr., Kalamazoo, MI 

Fr, Kouts, IN 

Fr„ Portland, IN 

Sammy II is the paradox of the Taylor commu- 
nity. It's a floor of computer gamers who also find 
ways to be multi-sport intramural champions. It's 
a floor of dangerously good looking men that find 
a way to not be all about chasing silly girls. Most 
of all, it's by far the greatest place on campus . . . 
and it sucks . . . constantly. 

Men that live here have a different understand- 
ing of Taylor community — you don't need 
"wings" to be fly. Life on Sammy II is a life full of 
brotherly love, friendships that will last a lifetime, 
and acceptance for everyone. This accepting atti- 
tude is powerful. 

Everyone is encouraged to make friends on the 
floor who will guide them through the good and 
bad times before they go out into the real world 
and get their hearts ripped out and stomped on 
by the cruel, cruel world. Sammy II men are men 
who find ways to enjoy themselves by having 
events such as naked Slip n' Slide, pool/shower 
party, Sammy II Smackdown, and Video Game 
Armageddon. Long Live the Moo! Slay the 




The Brotherhood 

The 2003-2004 school year was unique for members of the third 
floor of Samuel Morris Hall, commonly referred to in infamy as 
the Brotherhood. These good-hearted 
young men band together loyally in a 
way that send young, innocent Taylor 
girls running in fear. In the fall, veter- 
ans of the floor, long-standing seniors, 
received the honor of electing a new 
floor leader, the third and most 
dynamic component to campus' 
arguably most powerful triumvirate. 
The Snake and the Pope waited anx- 
iously for the seniors to observe the 
freshmen and reveal their assessment of who would be selected 
as the Phubbbbbbs at the annual court procession. Details of the 
court, the triumvirate and their inner-workings are shrouded in 

mystery. Secrets are very sensitively protected by floor mem- 
bers. Upon thorough inspection of each of the freshmen's 

unique attributes, it was decided 
that Tim VanReenan would no 
longer be known as Tim 
VanReenan but as Phubbbbbbs. 
The decision was celebrated by a 
ceremonial skip around the loop 
and Taco Bell feast. 

2003 marked a new era on the 
Brotherhood. These courageous 
brothers no longer had to wander 
aimlessly through their college 
careers. They now had a venerable leader to guide them in their 
search for excitement and adventure. 


Abraham Augustin 
Luke Baeslack 
Michael Bentley 
Jonathan Bohannan 
Jonathan Brinks 
Andrew Brooks 
Blake Carl 
Blake Carl 

Michael Cox 
Troy Creamer 
Ethan Daly 
Ryan Daniels 
Joseph Darling 
Edward Davis 
Peter Davis 
Nicholas Demaster 

Timothy Fink 
Derek Garrison 
Benjamin Gastright 
Jonathan Hamilton 
Christopher Hardy 
Andrew Hauser 
Michael Ho 
Paul HoUiday 

Andrew Huette 
Evan Hutson 
Brandon Jackson 
Jonathan Kemp 
Ryan Kolbe 
Kyle Latino 
Simon Lesser 
Mark Luwis 

Joseph Lucero 
Matthew Mancinelli 
Brennen Milam 
Grafton Moore 
Joel Mostad 
Joseph Ozinga 
Richard Pease 
Justin Potts 

David Ricca 
Christopher Salzman 
Blake Sampson 
Nathaniel Schullz 
Benjamin Shepple 
Matthew Stallings 
Matt Strehl 
Stephen Thompson 

Fr, Cleveland, TN 

Fr., Columbus, OH 

Fr, Solon, OH 

Fr., Chesapeake, VA 

Jr, Beverly Hills, Ml 

So., Brookfield, Wl 

Jr., Richland, MI 

Jr., Marion, IN 

Jr., Greenwood, IN 

Sr, Marengo, IL 

So., Flora, IN 

Fr., South Pasadena, CA 

Jr., Marshall, MI 

So., Chesterfield, MO 

So., Laporte, IN 

Fr, Cedar Grove, WI 

Fr„ Humboldt, lA 

So,, Milford, OH 

|r„ Highland Heights, KY 

So,, Kailua-Kona, HI 

jr.. Normal, IL 

]r. Glen Ellyn, IL 

Fr„ Sartell, MN 

Fr,, Lancaster, PA 

Jr,, Bloomington, IL 
Fr, Cireenwood, IN 
So,, Pompton Lakes, NJ 
Fr„ Davidsville, PA 
Sr, Crystal Lake, IL 
Fr., Greenwood , IN 
Jr., Fort Wayne, IN 
So., Springfield, IL 

Fr., Merritt Island, FL 

\ -'' 

f^ : ^ 



Harper Woods, Ml 

Jr, Maryville, TN 

Fr., Flint, Ml 

Fr., Grafton, OH 

So., Willowick, OH 

Fr, Columbus, IN 

Jr., Tipp City, OH 

Fr., Naperville, IL 

So., Wheaton, 1 1 

Fr., Edmond, OK 

Sr, Pennsburg, PA 

Jr., Greenwood, IN 

Fr., Greenwood, IN 

So., Wheaton, IL 

]r, Toledo, OH 

K" r iF 7 ^^ 1^1 

Kyle Van Buren 
Timothy Van Reenen 
Nicholas Wilson 
Matthew Wiseman 
Cason Wittig 

. A 

Fr., Saline, Ml 

Fr., Alto, Ml 

Jr., Wauseon, OH 

Fr., Fortville, IN 

Fr., Greenwood, IN 



Corey Alton 
Peter Amico 
Benjamin Blevins 
David Bohm 
Joshua Cervone 
Trevor Clifford 
Jamin Clutcher 
Philip Daubenmire 

Stefan Davenport 
Adam Franl< 
Mark Grunden 
David Haller 
Darren Harris 
Timothy Henderson 
Jonas Herum 
William Horst 

Matthew Irwin 
Kristofer Johnson 
Jesse Kahler 
Neville Kiser 
Jason Kistler 
Scott Little 
Timothy Mahan 
David Mauldin 

Erik Newby 
Nathan Pelz 
Zachary Pittman 
Ryan Poe 
Andrew Shaffer 
Nathan Shorb 
Grant Smith 
Ryan Spencer 

So., Howard, OH 

Jr., Vero Beach, FL 

Fr., Fishers, IN 

Jr., La MoiUe, IL 

Jr., Bridgeton, NJ 

Fr., Russell, PA 

So., Palmyra, PA 

Jr, Lo\-eland, OH 

So., Upland, IN 

Jr., Center\'ille, OH 

So., Lake Mills, WI 

Jr., Delaware, OH 

So., Pittsgrove, NJ 

Jr., Holmdel, NJ 

Fr., Greenwood, IN 

So., Lancaster, PA 

Fr, Mahomet, IL 

r., Plymouth, MN 

So., Kent Cit\; MI 

Jr, Richland, Ml 

Indianapolis, IN 

Jr., Bellville, OH 

So., Upland, IN 

Jr, Jackson, MI 


Fr, Upland, IN 

So., Spencer\ille, IN 

Fr., Indianapolis, IN 

Fr., Danville, IN 

Jr., Pittsburgh, PA 

Jr., Coopershurg, PA 

Jr., Bridgman, MI 

Fr., Rochester, IN 



Chad Taylor 
Justin Thomas 
Mark Thomason 
Lance Vanderberg 
Jeffrey Waye 
Travis Yoder 
Noah Zapf 

r., Painted Post, NY 

Fr, Hebron, KY 

Fr , Barrington, IL 

So., Muskegon, MI 

So. Hudson, OH 

Jr.. Warsaw, IN 

Jr., Mendota, IL 


It was 6:30 a.m. and I was finishing up my seventh roll of 
duct tape. I put a few final touches on a tiki-hut before tak- 
ing a break for breakfast with 20 other guys who had also 
stayed up all night. The day was December 20th and the 
event was Penthouse Christmas Open House — undoubted- 
ly one of my best experiences at Taylor. 

Weeks of planning had led up to three days of absolute 
pandemonium on the floor. Lack of sleep, thousands of 
Christmas lights, tons of pizza, and oodles of cardboard 
highlighted our time spent together. Although pulling off 
the most amazing open house on campus forced me to 

reluctantly skip a few classes and neglect sleep, the benefits 
far outweighed the costs. 

This year's theme was "Hawaiian Holidays" and I feel like 
we put on a mighty luau indeed. With a flowing volcano 
and a working waterfall, it was something in which we 
could all take pride. We scrambled to reach the 7:00 p.m. 
deadline, which was when the Penthouse became open to 
the world. Dramatic last second changes made the experi- 
ence all the more exciting as our floor transformed from 
bleak, barren hallways to a vibrant, Hawaiian paradise. 

"If you build it, they will come." This proved to be the 
case as hundreds of visitors crammed the hallways, chuck- 
ling and pointing at some of the finest construction that no 
money can buy. The crowds eventually ceased and the duct 
tape grew tired and the surprisingly fun cleanup project 
began. What had ensued that night was a result of an 
immense amoimt of work and an enormous amount of fun. 
Naive patrons questioned if it was worth it. I guess they'll 
have to find out next year when Christmas time rolls 
around and the Penthouse pulls something greater, if that's 
even possible. 



Swallow Robin Men 

It's unsurprising that a relatively tiny and distant 
dorm would form such a closely-knit community 
within itself; however, this is exactly what has 
occurred in Swallow Robin. To some extent this is 
reflected in the relationships that form within each 
of the three floors in Swallow, and on Second 
Swallow in particular. Since Swallow only has one 
men's floor, the turmoil of decision making for 
places to hang out is immensely decreased; hence 
community is unavoidable. 

As such, SRII is a microcosm of a microcosm. And, 
amusingly enough, it works pretty well. We form 
our own sub communities on the floor according to 
interest and friendship. Since we spend a lot of time 
together, we each tend to develop a comfort zone 
with each other. In short, SRII is a place where 
everyone, introvert or extrovert, can work out a 
comfortable balance between socialization and soli- 
tude; we have a remote family community, but to us, 
it's the community of willing fellowship. 


Seth Barnes 

Fr., Gainesville, GA 

Anthony Chapman 

Fr, Tucson, AZ 

Nathan Chu 

Jr., Pearl River, NY 

Scott Coulter 

Sr, Washington, IN 

Timothy Deal 

So-, Avilla, IN 

Joshua Hanson 

Jr, Rockville, IN 

Stephen Jones 

Jr., Fort Collins, CO 

Dereck Kamwesa 

So., Columbus, OH 

Matthew Larson 

Fr, South Bund, IN 

Bryan McCart 

So., Saint Charles, IL 

Andrew Miles 

So., Pickermgton, OH 

Mateo Palos 

So., Indianapolis, IN 

Kevin Reed 

Fr., Spokane, WA 

Matt Rich 

So., Fort Wayne, IN 

Nathan Ricke 

Fr., Huntington, IN 

Andrew Singer 

So., Cincinnati, OH 

Matthew Smith 
Timothy Stahl 
Michael Thong 
William Yu 

Ir, Fort Wayne, IN 

Fr, Jenera, OH 

So., Singapore 529892 

Fr, Evansville, IN 


The first floor of Swallow had a year of many changes but major 
growth. We welcomed nine freshmen on the floor in the fall. With 
only 23 girls total, these freshmen made quite an impact. 
Thankfully we soon had a chance to get to know these new girls 
during our floor retreat. We had nearly perfect attendance for the 
weekend, and we experienced wonderful times of playing games, 
setting up tents, talking and praying, cooking s'mores over the 
campfire, and worshipping God together under the starry sky. We 
began to build relationships. 

As the year progressed, these friendships grew deeper. In 
February, we had another floor event, a game night at our per- 
sonal assitant's sister's house. There we played the couch game, 
freshmen against upperclassmen. The freshmen won, and part of 

the reason for their victory was the upperclassmen couldn't 
remember which of us were the freshmen! We had become such 
good friends with these girls that we no longer thought of them 
as freshmen. They brought new life to the floor and helped us 
start new traditions. 

I'll never forget the huge, random quote board to which we 
were constantly adding, the booty-smack contests after floor 
prayer, the multi-lingual phone conversations in the hallway, 
the bathroom library of endless books, magazines, and games, 
the open doors, and the open hearts. Dear friendships were 


Sarah Todd 
Abby Treese 
Megan Van Dam 
Jacquelyn Vanderschie 
Autumn Walker 
Leslie Wise 

Lydia Bakker 
Maria Baptista 
Elizabeth Boltz 
Corrie Chase 
Alisa Cole 
Erin Dewolfe 
Elizabeth Eisinger 
Audrey Field 

Kali Fouly 
Joy Freeman 
Sarah Fuchs 
Elizabeth Greenman 
Ashley Haag 
Chelsea Higgins 
Jennifer Hillier 
Heather James 

Lauren Johnson 
Sarah Kim 
Laura Knosp 
Jo Anna Kolbe 
Wei-Hsin Lu 
Jessamy Lyons 
Carol McClanathan 
Wendy McConnell 

Janet McKnight 
Bridget McNamara 
Erin Meffley 
Jessica Nagel 
Dinne Osman 
Valerie Schmitt 
Sky Ka Van Siu 
Kamerie Smith 

So., Champaign, IL 

Fr, Muncie, IN 

Fr, New Castle, IN 

Jr., Holland, MI 

Fr, Hanover, IN 

Jr., Wilmore, KY 

Jr., Elmira, Ml 

Jr., EIrr\hurst, IL 

Jr, Albany, IN 

Fr, Auburn, IN 

So , Rochester, IN 

So , Waldorf, MD 

Fr, Coatesville, IN 

Jr., Oak Park, IL 

Fr, Rockford, Ml 

Jr., Indianapolis, IN 

Fr., Lawrenceburg, IN 

So., Upland, IN 

Fr., Harleysville, PA 

So., Mount Zion, IL 

Jr., Fremont, OH 

Jr., Waxall, NC 

So., Richmond, IN 

So., Upland, IN 

Fr, Wheaton, IL 

Fr, Crystal Lake, IL 

So., Kaohsiung 

Fr, Cochabamba 

So., Freeport, IL 

So., Bloomington, IN 

So,, McCordsviIle, IN 

Fr, Evergreen Park, IL 

So , Stow, OH 

So,, West Salem, OH 

So,, Upland, IN 

Fr, Avon, IN 

Jr, Accra North 

Fr„ Uplnd, IN 

Though the third floor of Swallow Robin may be the smallest 
floor on Taylor's campus with an astounding 19 girls, we certain- 
ly are not lacking in diversity. So what do you get when girls from 
Canada, Kenya, Bolivia, Argentina, Taiwan, Korea, Hong Kong, 
and various parts of the United States live together on one floor 
and share one bathroom? You get an atmosphere of cultural 
awareness, sensitivity, encouragement, and fun. 

Despite busy schedules and differences among the girls, we've 
managed to nurture this atmosphere in a variety of ways. From 
being lost in the cornfields of Indiana on our first pick-a-date, to 
the late night bathroom chats in various languages — don't count 

on being able to understand the phone calls you may overhear 
echoing down the hall, this floor is a gallery exhibiting the 
beauty found in our differences. Along with varying cultural 
backgrounds, our floor hosts ladies with a variety of talents. 
There are artists, musicians, writers, and athletes. These differ- 
ences are a daily reminder of our creator's artistry. Each one of 
us truly is fearfully and wonderfully made. Diversity makes 
SRlll a wonderful place to live, learn, and grow. 


Swallow Robin Women 



First East Wengatz . . . it's a place where anything can 
happen. As a senior living in the room Lori Holtman 
and Skip Trudeau chose for me four years ago, I feel as 
though I can speak with some perspective on a place 
called First East that has come full-circle. When I was a 
freshman, there were 15 other first years living on the 
wing, causing anxiety among upperclassmen who saw 
some of their long held traditions in jeopardy. But we 
adapted to our new surroundings in a way that respect- 
ed the wing's past, but was in our own way unique. 

This past year, there was a similarly large influx of 
new blood, sending the same waves of anxiety over 
myself and other seniors. However, the young First 
Easters have likewise adapted, while at the same time 
making the wing their own. The First East of the past 
upon which I look so fondly is gone forever, and soon I 
will be too. But the spirit of brotherhood lives on in First 
East and inhabits everything we do. 

From winning Airband (incidentally, our proudest 
and oldest tradition. First East won Airband in '97 and 
'98, took third place in '99 and again in '02, and was a 
featured act in 2000) to the community showers, I've 
come to cherish so much. As long as this spirit lives on, 
first east will be the kind of place that welcomes 
mommy /daddies, com-ponents, Keller, and of course, 


David Dare 
Shawn Denlinger 
Ryan Fuoss 
Dwayne Hagerman 
Matthew Hall 
Mike Harrell 
David Hobbs 
Adam Hughes 

Jeremy Jones 
Justin Joyner 
Joseph Ksiazek 
Ryan Lane 
Sean Moriarty 
John Murphey 
David Nees 
Christopher Pegg 

Ryan Powell 
Robert Read 
Jason Redelman 
Victor Keplogle 
Christopher Roettger 
Derek Schmidt 
Travis Smith 
Mark Steinbrueck 

Fr, Pinellas Park, PL 

]r. Paradise, PA 

Jr. West Chicago, IL 

Jr, Ligonier, IN 

Fr, South Bend, IN 

So., Wheaton, IL 

So., Centerville, IN 

Fr, Muncie, IN 

Jr., Greenwood, IN 

So., Waterford, MI 

Fr, Warminster, PA 

So., Ramsey, MN 

Fr, Ballston Lake, NY 

So-, Parker City, IN 

|r, Hudson, OH 

Jr, Marion, IN 

1-r, Middlcbury, IN 

Fr, PIvmouth, IN 

Si)„ Wheaton, IL 

jr., Ligonier, IN 

Fr, Rockford, IL 

So., Raleigh, NC 

Fr, Alpena, Ml 

Fr, Wildwood, MO 

n D ^ 

""ft / ^' ... 

Jonathan Teune 
Ryan Thoryk 
Samuel Walker 

So., WliLMton, IL 

Fr., La Grange, IL 

Fr., Baroda, Ml 


<*» a 

Jordan Stone 
Matthew Tomcik 
Erik Wolgemuth 
Mitchell Young 

So., Florence, OR 

Fr, Albion, IN 

]r, Lenexa, KS 

So., Brownsburg, IN 

Hugh Angell 
Joseph Baier 
Aaron Baldwin 
Aaron Bettner 
lonathan Bundick 
Phillip Danielson 
Gregory Etheridge 
Brent Freeman 

Seth Griffin 
Joshua Hunsberger 
Timothy Jeffers 
Daniel Jergensen 
Ryan Johnson 
Nathan Jones 
Trenton Mast 
Matthew May 

Matthew McGill 
Kevin Middlesworth 
Dustin Miller 
Alan Morris 
Justin Nevius 
Nathan Porcher 
Jordan Rupp 
Aaron Shapiro 

Jr, Greensboro, NC 

So., Elkhart, IN 

So., Millbury, OH 

Fr., Columbus, IN 

So., Taylorsville, IN 

So., Planot, TX 

Fr, Aurora, IL 

Fr., Indianapolis, IN 

Fr, Coloma, MI 

So., Union Cit\', PA 

Jr, Sparta, IL 

Jr., Curtis, NE 

Fr, Fort Wayne, IN 

So., Indianapolis, IN 

So., Goshen, IN 

Jr, Arcadia, CA 

So,, Brick Town, NJ 

Jr, Greentown, IN 

So , Goshen, IN 

Fr, Arcadia, CA 

So., Forte Wayne, IN 

Fr., Mount Prospect, IL 

Fr., Archbold, OH 

Jr., Perrysburg, OH 

Few things are certain in life, but one thing is for 
sure: Phurst West Wengatz will always be the best 
wing on campus. This year proved no exception to 
the rule as we rocked out with rad events, late night 
pranks, and sweet girls. 

The first annual sit-a-thon was a blast as more 
than 20 guys (and a few sister wingers) sat cross- 
legged on the sidewalk in an all out test of 
endurance and self-control. The event lasted for 
almost five hours and the winner received a sweet 
80's style Larry Bird jacket, while the money raised 
was given to the Wengatz Hall sponsored 
Compassion International child. 

The PDUB luaus in the fall and spring were other 
fan favorites as we partied in front of Wengatz. We 
cooked some burgers, played some catch, and 
turned off our music and stared awkwardly at any 
girls that walked by. Wow, what a day. 

Other highlights included wing retreats, calling 
girls at 2 a.m. to ask them to play Dungeons & 
Dragons, the whole wing performing an Outkast 
song in the Battle of the Bands, regular late night 
IHOP runs, and having a rockin' intramural soccer 
team (only team to not make the playoffs, except for 
the team that forfeited every game). 

Phurst West cannot be summed up in such a small 
amount of space, but the truth is the wing was a 
community that had a lot of fun, and experienced a 
lot of growth together. All of us are leaving this 
wing better men than when we came. 




Seco n d. JE ast . We^^ 

Second East Wengatz, or second easy, as some 
would put it. Lots of guys with lots of quirks. . .to say 
the least. 

So, who does Second East consist of? 
Guys from 11 different states and three different 

The biggest Cubs, White Sox, Yankees, Red Sox, 
Reds, Panthers, Duke, UNC and Purdue fans on 

Six seniors who spent their four years at Taylor with 
in the confines of 2E 
Ten guys from Chicagoland 
Guys with roots ranging from Amish to Jewish 

As you can see. Second East is no ordinary wing. 
Two events describe pretty well second east as a 

1. No Shave November. 

Fifteen guys going one month without touching 
their faces with a razor blade. Sick? Or awesome? 
With awards ranging from the "Only Real Beard" to 
the "Wait . . . it's No-Shave November?" award, it 
was definitely another successful year of this trea- 
sured Second East tradition. 

2. It's a beautiful fall evening in central Indiana. 

After a day at Turkey Run State Park with the sis- 
ter wing, the Second East boys spend the night at 
some adjacent property. One big campfire and 20 siz- 
zling hobo dinners later, guys were full and ready for 
sleep under the stars. Then when 12 guys nestled 
close together in one tent, I couldn't help but smile, 
despite the stench and sweat. Only on Second East. 


Joshua Ahlgrim 

Fr., Lombard, IL 

John Ames 

Jr., Walpole, MA 

Taylor Birkey 

]r„ Oak Park, IL 

Jason Burkey 

Fn, West Chicago, IL 

Bryan Childs 

Jr., Greenville, IL 

Jonathan Grossman 

So., New Bedford, MA 

Dustin Disanto 

Jr., Naperville, IL 

Daniel Fisher 

So,, Lowell, IN 

Alexander Frank 

Fr., Berne, IN 

Coleman Grubbs 

Jr., Hagerstown, MD 

Joshua Heim 

Fr, Willow Street, PA 

Matthew Hirsch 

Jr, Fairfield, CT 

Alex Hoekstra 

Fr., Fulton, IL 

Bradley [ohnston 

So., Fairfield, CT 

Stephan Leman 

Fr., Batavia, IL 

Andrew Lossau 

So., Charlotte, NC 

Eric Miller 

So., Middlebury, IN 

Anthony Ottaviano 

So., Waxhaw, NC 

Joseph Ringenberg 

So., Middlebury, IN 

Adam Schieber 

Fr., Shawnee, KS 

Matthew Schrock 

Ir, Elkhart, IN 

Andrew Slate 

jr., Gastonia, NC 

Andrew Smiley 

Fr, Noblesville, IN 

Thomas Smillie 

Fr., Lombard, IL 

Nathan Sprunger 
Andrew Swanson 
Sean Wightman 
Justin Zimmerman 


-■:''i^F~":;^Tr:. f 

Grant Anderson 
Noel Birkey 
Matthew Carmichael 
David Christensen 
Daniel Conner 
Jonathan Dingeldein 
Jacob Drake 
Joshua Edgerton 

Matthew Jesser 
Aaron Kaney 
Michael Lin 
Brent Maher 
David McDougal 
Robbie Miller 
Vincent Morris 
William Ridder 

So., Carmel, IN 

Fr., Oak Park, IL 

So., Belvidere, IL 

Fr , Pipersville, PA 

Jr., Alum Creek, WV 

Fr„ Milford, IN 

Jr., Scotland, PA 

So., Zionsville, IN 

Jr., Andover, MN 

Fr., Freeport, IL 

Jr., Upland, IN 

Fr, Saint Charles, IL 

Fr., Hagerstown, MD 

Fr., Avon, IN 

Fr., Arcadia, CA 

Fr, Villa Park, IL 

Kvle Strycker 
Philip Taber 
Donald Toney 
Andrew Ulasich 
Autry Watkins 

Jr, Bristol, IN 

Fr, Winterset, lA 

Jr, Terre Haute, IN 

Fr, Minnetonka, MN 

So., Muncie, IN 

Second Q^iili^iry^ 

Another year on Second Center has brought 
many new faces. A great group of freshmen 
entered the wing excited about fellowshipping 
and learning. Our few returning sophomores 
jumped right back into Taylor life and never 
looked back. The juniors of our wing all found 
significant others and were hopelessly lost. Our 
two seniors were busy with football and soccer, 
but we were excited to see them join us for sev- 
eral wing events despite their busy schedules. 

The year has flown by, but we must remember 
some of the highlights of our year on 2C. The 
beginning of the year shaving cream battle was a 
big hit with our new sister wing lEO. Who can 
forget the annual Disco Bowling Pick-a-Date? 
Some of us were involved in Airband, while oth- 
ers just enjoyed it. 

We've had sign wars and photo-editing duels. 
And who could forget the annual 2C Random 
Road Trip. . .well, actually that never happened. 
Fortunately we were able to make great relation- 
ships and have a ton of fun regardless. 

Overall it's been a great year and as many of us 
leave this wing at the end of the year, we all 
know that we have shared in a great year and 
will not forget it anytime soon. 



Second West..W^ 

Second west, though an innocuous wing, still maintains that it's 
the favorite wing in Wengatz Hall. After all, isn't the creamy cen- 
ter of the Oreo everyone's favorite? Nestled between the other 
west wings, its occupants comfortably enjoy the anonymity from 
the women on campus. We have our own fun, though. The four 
horsemen of the apocalypse taught the freshman early on who's 
in charge; sparkling grape juice flowed in the three-man as two 
dubs partook in an all-male techno rave complete with black 
lights, fog machine and strobe light; we feasted during our annu- 
al "bratfest" and even prcimoted fashion savvy with a B-grade, all 
clothed fashion shoot. 

Despite numerous attempts, we were unable to reach the allu- 
sive cherry Pepsi in our drink challenges, but we did manage to 

wreck our intestines. Stranger things have happened. Oddly 
enough, the Phubbs was discovered in our lounge early one 
morning. Strange times indeed. 

Our open houses were a favorite with all the ladies (that is with 
the small contingents who graced us) and gents — including our 
first ever Techno Thanksgiving Open House. Talk about a rave. 
Our other special open house — the Christmas one — was another 
success thanks to the ladies of English, Olson and Gerig who sup- 
plied us with bounties of lights and previously used decorations. 
"Tonight We Ride" was a guaranteed success story, which I won't 
waste time describing, and we won back our sister wing. Life can 
be sweet. 


Austin Bennett 
Jonatlian Bennett 
Michael Benson 
Brooi<s Bontrager 
Noah Borden 
Nathan Brool<s 
Joshua Canada 

Joshua Case 
Mark Franz 
Nathan Greuel 
Marc Hoideread 
Ryan Holliday 
Jason Krueger 
Jonathan Lundquist 

Fr,, London, OH 

Fr, Knowille, TN 

Fr, Palatine, IL 

Jr., New Paris, IN 

So., Vernon Hills, IL 

Jr., Greencastle, IN 

Fr, Lynchburg, VA 

Fr, Port Huron, MI 

Jr, Muncio, IN 

So., Gentry, AR 

Jr., Marion, IN 

So., Van Wert, OH 

So-, Glenview, IL 

Jr., Virginia Beach, VA 

Andrew Manet 
Peter McClanathan 
David Ridenour 
Adam Salsbery 
Kreg Salsbery 
Phillip Schrum 
Stephen Smith 

Fr., Indianapolis, IN 

Sr., Freeport, IL 

Fr, West Lafayette, IN 

Jr., Sharpsville, IN 

Jr, Sharpsville, IN 

Fr, High Point, NC 

Jr, Cumberland Center, ME 

^1 P O P 


Matthew Voss 
Deron Wells 
Scott Williams 
Jordan Zandi 

So,, Upland, IN 

Jr., Nassau 

So., Columbus, IN 

Fr., Peru, IN 


Brian O'Neill 
Brian Ramsay 
Andrew Yetman 
Bradley Yordy 
Zachary Zender 

Mark Ahem 
Scott Barrett 
Stephen Becker 
Daniel Blocher 
Luke Boyers 
Zan Bozzo 
Stephen Bradley 

Benjamin Brooks 
Matthew Bruhaker 
Jonathan Chacko 
Ross Chapman 
Christian Cuellar 
Thaddeus Fennig 
Jacob Finley 

Micah Hatch 
Jordan Hawkins 
Bradley Klaver 
Weston Krider 
Kyle Lantz 
Bradley Larson 
Luke Lentscher 

Jr., Saint Joseph, MI 

Jr., Wooster, OH 

Sr., Fruitport, MI 

Jr., Upland, IN 

Fr., Loveland, OH 

Jr, Stevens\'ille, MI 

Fr, Vernon Hills, IL 

Sr, Shelby, OH 

Fr, North Manchester, IN 

Jr., Archbold, OH 

Fr, Stony Brook, NY 

Fr., Indianapolis, IN 

Fr., Clarion, PA 

Fr., Chambersburg, PA 

Fr., Fulton, IL 

So., Newburgh, IN 

Fr, Modesto, CA 

So., Foley, AL 

Jr., Gene\'a, IL 

Jr., Carmel, IN 

So., Brookfield, WI 

So., Grand Rapids, Ml 

So., Martinsburg, PA 

Fr., Milford, IN 

So., Elm Grove, WI 

Jr., Fox Lake, WI 

When I look back at this year to see what specifically 
"Taylor Made" means for Third East, I am proud and excit- 
ed. The residence life is one of many reasons why students 
choose to come to Taylor. Many unique characteristics dis- 
tinguish the wings and dorms. So what has made Third 
East so special in my eyes and the eyes of the men that live 
on it? One of the reasons is what happens in one year 
between the guys on the wing. 

So many exciting things happened this year and whether 
it was the community between the men through small 
groups or wing retreats, or the success of the wing in intra- 
murals. For those who come to Taylor unsure of the road 
ahead, the growth through small groups has been reward- 
ing. Some guys have studied what it means to be "Abba's 

Child" in the terms of what Scripture has to say, while oth- 
ers have taken the Word to find personal challenges. The 
spiritual growth has been encouraging. 

The wing has also seen success in intramurals. With a trip 
to the semifinals in football, and the finals in soccer and 
basketball, these men have shown their skill. But perhaps 
more encouraging than the success of the intramural teams 
is the encouragement received from those guys on the wing 
that are on the sidelines. The men of Third East have grown 
close through encouragement and brotherly kindness and 
that is perhaps what makes Third East special. 




Third Center. We^^ 

Culture can be defined as behaviors, patterns, beliefs and 
other products that are passed on from one generation to the 
next. In the center wing on the third floor of Wengatz Hall 
live 30 men that have a culture all their own. 

Third Center isn't known for a specific stereotype like being 
athletic, academic, or 
acting outrageous, rather 
they are known for their 
diversity. They tend to 
go against the norm like 
a rebellious midcile 
child; creating their own 

Each year Third Center 
carries out the tradition 
of being a tight knit 
group of guys. We form 
friendships that last for 
life. Whether it is our 
time on the intramural 
field or our time of 
prayer and praise each 
Sunday night, our cama- 
raderie shines through. 

Although some filter in and out of the wing through the 
years they know that once a Third Centerer always a Third 

The funny thing though is that each year Third Center 
seems to always have this same sense of togetherness. 
Where does it come from? The answer begins and ends with 
one focus, a Christ centered environment. 

Every year, the night before classes begin in early 
September the upperclassman wash the feet of every new 
freshman or transfer student that lives on Third Center. The 
new students are under the influence that they are going to 

be tormented by the others, but soon it becomes an after- 

After being blindfolded and spun around until dizzy, the 
students are led one by one on a walk in complete darkness 
towards the prayer deck. Once there, the upperclassmen 

kneel down on their 
hands and knees and 
begin washing the stu- 
dent's feet; mirroring the 
humility Christ showed 
towards His disciples in 
John 13. 

Then each student is 
prayed for individually. 
This process continues 
for about 45 minutes. 
When the feet of each 
student have been 
washed they're unblind- 
folded and these 30 men 
conclude in a time of 
prayer and praise. 

We are a group of guys 
who love one another. 
You may hear nicknames shouted around campus like 
"Diesel," "B-Stat," "Mabes," "Bucket," or "Hendo." These are 
just a few of the guys that are a part of the family. As it says 
on the back of the Wengatz Hall shirt, "We're the good stuff 
in the middle." 

Third center continues to be a culture all its own, passing 
down behaviors, patterns, and beliefs year after year. Our 
mission is found in I Corinthians 12:12, "The body is a unit, 
though it is made up of many parts; and though all its parts 
are many, they form one body." 


Stephen Abernathy 
Joseph Arcano 
Matthew Benedetto 
Bradley Bowe 
Todd Buerstatte 
Luke Burket 

Randal Dunbar 
Adam Foote 
Tyler Humphries 
Bryan Jackson 
Michael Larson 
Nathan Loftsgard 

Nathaniel Mabie 
Marc Painter 
Jason Runyon 
Brandon Shilling 
Jordan Telman 
Derek Weller 

Fr, Mesquite, TX 

jr., Damascus, MD 

Fr,, Wheeling, IL 

Fr., Arlington Heights, IL 

Fr., Libertyville, IL 

So., Plymouth, MN 

Fr., Wheeling, IL 

So., Brooklyn Heights, OH 

Fr, Colorado Springs, CO 

jr.. Alma, MI 

Jr, Oakdale, MN 

Jr, Maple Grove, MN 

Jr, Middloton, Wl 
jr., Wheaton, IL 
Fr., Wheaton, IL 
Fr., Bluffton, OH 
So., Holland, Ml 
Fr, Burnsville, MN 


Rvan Antiel 
Lance Barnett 
Bryan Beeh 
Adam Braun 
Alan Briggs 
Jeffrey Brooke 
Jofin Burtness 
Mark Burtness 

Jeff Courter 
Nathan Diepstra 
Kevin Dufendach 
Kirk Duncan 
Justin Farmer 
Matt Garver 
Drew Hamer 
David Horton 

Andrew Howard 
Timothy Howard 
Scott Jones 
Jacob Lentscher 
Joshua Linderman 
Ryan McKenna 
Eric Rivera 
Kristopher Salsbery 

Jr , Coon Rapids, MN 

So., Elkhart, IN 

Jr., Saint Charles, IL 

So,, Palatine, IL 

Jr, Algonqum, IL 

So., West Chicago, IL 

So., Urbana, IL 

So., Urbana, IL 

Jr, Belmont, MI 

So., Oak Brook, IL 

Jr., Rockford, MI 

So, Oak Ridge, NC 

Fr, Indianapohs, IN 

jr., Grosse Pointe Park, MI 

Fr., Baldwin, IL 

So., Malvern, PA 

Jr., Wheaton, IL 
Jr, Wheaton, IL 
Fr., Rittman, OH 

Fr. Fox Lake, WI 

Fr., Glen EUyn, IL 

Jr. Saint John, IN 

So , Huntingdon Valley, PA 

Fr, Sharpsville, IN 

Tyler Sellhorn 
Britton Smith 
Micah Smith 
Brian Spata 
Timothy Taylor 
Mekael Teshome 
Kevin Yoder 

Jr, Rockford. MI 
Jr, Bridgman, MI 
Fr,, Randolph, WI 
Jr., Lakewood, IL 
Fr, Mattawan, MI 
So,, Westerville, OH 
Jr., Goshen, IN 


And it was in those days, in 
the time of Spenn. that many 
wings and floors became 
shallow, empty shells of their 
former selves. Yet there was 
one wing that still stood tall, 
one wing that did not fade 
away into the night. For this 
wing was mighty in deed and 
great in character. Steeped in 
that holy tradition passed 
down by those who walked 
the halls long ago, they con- 
tinued onward and upwards, 
forging their own stories that 
would one day become leg- 
end and myth. And so it was 
that Third West was the 
mightiest of wings, towering 
o\er all the others. In nomine 
patre, et fili, et spiritus sancti. 

Recollections of Schramm 
from: The Book of Schramm 




I press on toward the goal to win the prize for which 
God has called me heavenward in Christ Jesus. 

Phillippians 3:14 

Photos by M. Elder, M. Wissman, M. Elder, , M 
Wissman, M. Wissman, M. Wissman, M. 
Wissman, M. Elder, M. Wissman. M. Wissman 

Made To Lead 



Taylor endured a tough season in 2003, 
but fortunately there were rays of hope. 
The team ended with a 2-8 record but 
managed big wins over both Iowa 
Wesleyan and Malone in the fourth and 
final games of the season. 

"We had a tough year, and things didn't 
always come together for us," said senior 
tight end Jeremy Russel. "But we have a lot 
of young guys on this team that really grew 
throughout the season. Next year could be 
a totally different story." 

The season started with a 21-27 loss at 
home to Trinity International, and a 22-27 
home loss to rival Anderson the next 
Saturday. The week after the Trojans trav- 
eled to McKendree, the NAIA's 2nd ranked 
team, and took home a 0-34 loss. 

Taylor turned things around in time for 
week four of the season, when they hosted 
Iowa Wesleyan and managed a 34-14 win. 
With close to 60 rushing yards each, run- 
ning backs Tad Litwiller and Brandon 
Gardner led a rushing attack that gained 
195 yards in the game. The defense con- 
tributed 17 tackles for loss of yardage in the 

Taylor relapsed after that game, and 
racked up tough losses to Quincy, Urbana, 
Walsh, St. Francis, and Geneva in the fol- 
lowing weeks. Both Walsh and St. Francis 
were highly ranked teams. 
The season ended on a high note as Taylor 
won a defensive battle at Malone 13-9. The 
offense was led by Bryan Jackson's four 
receptions and a touchdown, but the 
defense made the difference in the game. 
Adam Foote's 15 tackles and Josh Staley's 
11, including 3 sacks, led the team. 
Five players were named to the All-MSFA 
team. Defensive end Staley was named to 
the first team; defensive tackle Ryan Ott 
and receiver Cory Neuenschwander were 
named to the second team; and quarter- 
back Jeff Walton and cornerback Wes 
Nicely received honorable mention. 

"We're going to take it one game at a time 
next year," said junior linebacker Jeremiah 
Ramer. "We're going to come out swinging, 
and we'll see what happens." 






Trinity International 









Iowa Wesleyan 






Photo by Matt Wissman 











St. Francis 









Ptioto by Matt Wissman 
Above Sophomore defensive lineman Kedrick Hirschy 
looks on unintimidated against Trinity International 

Photo by Matt Wissman 
Above: Taylor defense makes a stop in an early September game 
against Trinity International Taylor lost 21-27 

Left Senior quarterback Jeff Walton hurdles over an opponent from 
Trinity International during the Trojan's home opener. 



Photo by Megan Elder 
Above: Outside hitter Christine Amony leaps for 
the kill vs. IWU. 

Right Jen Hall (3), 

Lindsey Diehm (10), and 


Lindsey Taatjes (9) celebrate after their October 

4 Jl 

^k ' 9k^B 

11th win over Walsf 









Rio Grande, Bellevue 

W, W 


St. Ambrose 



Doane, Lee 

L, L 


Trinity Christian, Bethel 

w, w 





St. Francis 



Aquinas, Mt. Vernon 

W, W 





Crdl.Stritcli, Cornerstone 

W, L 


Indiana Wesleyan 



Saginaw Valley, Olivet 

W, L 





Huntington, Georgetown 

W, L 


Mid America Nazarene 






Spalding, Olivet 

w, w 


Spring Arbor 









Goshen, U-M Dearborn 

w, w 


Spring Arbor, Cedarville 

W, W 


Marian, Aquinas 

w, w 








Cornerstone, lU-SE 

L, L 


St. Francis, U of Indy 

W, L 


Lindenwood, Illinois-Tech 

w, w 


Huntington (MCC Playoff) 






Indiana Wesleyan 



Photo by Matt Wissman 

Above: Head Coach Angie Fincannon leads the team huddle. 

The winning tradition continued for Taylor's 
2003 volleyball team as they finished with a 34- 
11 overall, and a 7-1 conference record. 

The Lady Trojans made several adjustments 
this season as they learned to play without two- 
time NAIA All- American Kim Martin. 

The 2003 club found leadership and guidance 
in seniors Taryn Eitmontas and Jen Hale. Hale 
dished out 1,942 assists this season, earning her 
a spot on the first team, NAIA All-Region Team. 
She was also named Player of the Week three 
times this past season. 

In late August, the Lady Trojans opened their 
season with a win against Rio Grande of Ohio at 
the UM Dearborn Tournament. Taylor continued 
to face tough competition early on as they bat- 
tled 13th ranked Doane and 14th ranked Lee 
University. They also played Olivet Nazarene 
immediately into their season. 

Taylor defeated 12th ranked Walsh over 
Homecoming weekend in October. The Lady 
Trojans at the time were ranked 25th in the 
NAIA poll. A week and a half later Taylor had 
climbed to 23rd in the rankings as they partici- 
pated in the 2003 Sprint Fall Break Tournament. 

The Lady Trojans battled MidAmerican 
Nazarene University for a win in the opening 
round of the tournament. They then defeated 
King College and advanced to the championship 
game, where they faced Olivet Nazarene for a 
second time. The Trojans lost the first two games 
of the match, but thev didn't give up. They 
dominated the next three games for the win and 
first place title. 

Following the Sprint Fall Break Tournament, 
the Lady Trojans took on Bethel College in con- 
ference play. The teams had been tied for seconci 
place going into the match. Taylor won in four 
games and claimed sole possession of second 
place in the MCC. 

Taylor's season continued to improve. The 
19th ranked Lady Trojans took part in the 
Huntington College Tournament. There they 
faced Goshen College, UM-Dearborn, Marian, 
and Aquinas. Competition was no match for 
Taylor who defeated all four teams, winning the 

In the opening round of the Mid-Central 
Conference playoffs, Taylor easily defeated 
Huntington College in three games. The Lady 
Trojans faced Indiana Wesleyan in the second 
round of the tournament. In a surprising defeat 
for the Lady Trojans, the season was ended in 
four games against the Wildcats. 





"The scoreboard didn't reveal our qual- 
ity as a team, but it never reveals the 
quality of the man within it," said Coach 
Lund. "While the season record was dis- 
appointing, the effort and growth bv 
individuals and the group provided sat- 
isfactions that the scorekeeper never 

The Trojan's 3-13-3 record suggests that 
the season was not quite up to par, yet 
the team had to overcome several obsta- 
cles in a season where the final record 
did not reflect the effort put in. Five of 
the Trojan losses were by one goal, 
including one in double overtime to 
Trinity. They were also undermanned 
with 14 active players, due in part to the 
absence of 2002 freshman standout Jake 
Edgerton, who missed the season 
because of a shoulder injury. 

The Trojans played well as a team, and 
it showed in their scoring attack, as 
more than nine players scored at least 
one goal. Freshman Paul Holliday was 
immediately put into the spotlight as the 
starting goalie for every game. 

"The team was definitely better this 
year despite our record," said sopho- 
more Jeff Brooke. "We competed in 
more games and had several close losses 
as well as wins." It was also Coach Joe 
Lund's last season working with the 
program. Lund stepped down on 
November 1 after 19 seasons as the 
Trojans' head coach. 

"It was tough to see Coach go," said 
Brooke, "He always talked about how 
you learn more through losing and how 
character is developed through that. 
I've had a lot of coaches, and he is one of 
the best leaders I've been around." 

The Trojans will have a new look next 
year with the loss of Coach Lund and 
seniors Caleb Eernisse, James Hornaday 
and Drew Rundus. 


^ f#"'^ 

Junior midfielder Andy Howard tackles a player from Marian, 

Photo by Matt Wissman 


..J^'^v ^».«^ 

Photo by Matt Wissman 
Above Senior forward James Hornaday (9) collects the ball against 
Marian Following the play is Andy Howard (3). 

Left Coach Joe Lund encourages his players during his last season. 
After 19 years as head coach of the men's soccer program Lund retired 
to spend more time with his family. 

Photo by Matt Wissman 








Spring Arbor 



St. Francis 















Trinity International 









Mt. Vernon Nazarene 






Indiana Wesleyan 









Ohio Dominican 














The women's soccer team accomplished 
many things this year, on and off the field. 
With the team built on Jesus Christ, they were 
able to play, win or lose, while giving all the 
glory to Him. This year's team was coached 
again by Ed Meadors. 

Though they had a rocky start, the team hit 
the pinnacle of their season on September 20th 
against Hanover defeating them 6-0. 

This Trojan's triumph turned their season 
around, finishing 7-2-2 in the last 11 regular 
season games. They were able to make the 
first round of the annual Mid-Central College 
Conference tournament where they eventually 
beat the No. 4 seeded Grace 1-0. 

Taylor went into the second round with high 
spirits, as the Lady Trojans took on the No. 1 
seeded Indiana Wesleyan Wildcats. 
Unfortunately, their high spirits were shat- 
tered when Indiana Wesleyan came away with 
the victory. 

With an overall record of 9-7-2, the women's 
soccer team has a hard fought season behind 
them, but their eyes are on next year and 
improving all facets of their game. 


Above Junior goalkeeper Emily Wallace makes a miraculous diving save against St, Mary's. 
Wallace helped lead the Trojans to a 9-7-2 record. 

Photo by Matt Wissman 
Above Sophomore Jessica Hammon gams control of the 
ball, Hammon was selected to the 2003 All-Conference 



Photo by Matt Wissman 
Above Sophomore midfielder Brittany Long traps the 
ball against Hanover, Long and the rest of the Trojans 
won the game 6-0, 

Photo by Matt Wissman 
























St, Mary's 




St, Francis 



Siena Heights 








Grace (MCC) 












A season that was intended for rebuilding exceed- 
ed expectations and has the members of the men's 
cross country team thinking big for seasons to come. 

The Jarhead's first event was the Indiana Mini 
State meet held at Terre Haute. The team ran well 
and finished in sixth place. The Trojans then ran at 
the Greater Louisville Classic held at Sawyer Park in 
Louisville. Out of the 32-team field, sophomore 
Lance Vanderberg was the pace setter for Taylor, 
coming away with a 15th place finish out of 324 
runners. Fellow sophomore Josh Edgertcin crossed 
the line 41 places behind Vanderberg in 56th place. 

Michael Short was the third jarhead to cross the 
finish line, finishing in 125th place. Kyle Mangum 
was the 145th place finisher. The final two Jarheads 
to finish were Andrew Burgess and Andrew Brooks, 
taking 166th and 182nd place respectively. 

At the Anderson University Invitational on 
October 11, the Trojans finished third despite having 
three runners out with injuries. 

Edgerton topped the Trojans' effort with a third 
place finish, crossing the line at 27:22:22. Short was 
the second Jarhead to finish at a time of 29:10 
putting him in 10th place. 

Magnum finished with a time of 29:53. Brooks fin- 
ished 16th with a time of 31:22, and Burgess took 
18th with 31:56. 

The Jarhead's next event was the Mid Central 
Conference Race in Goshen. The Trojans placed 5th, 
having only five healthy runners finish, Edgerton 
again paced the Trojans, finishing in 11th place at 
27:29, a time good enough to earn MCC honors. 
Short was again Taylor's second best runner finish- 
ing 30 seconds behind Edgerton in 20th place. 
Rounding out the Jarhead effort was Mangum at 
28:24, Burgess at 29:12 and Brooks at 30:16. 

Injury plagued the Jarheads throughout the entire 
season. "It was a good season despite having a small 
team and dealing with a lot of injuries," said 

Taylor finished 8th at the NAIA VIII Championship 
at Aquinas College, in Grand Rapids, and 8th at the 
NCCAA Championships at John Bryan Park in 
Cedarville, Ohio. 

Expectations will be much higher next year. "If 
they can stay healthy they should be able to qualify 
for the NAIA Nationals. That is how much talent 
they have coming L^ack," said graduating senior 




Short gains 
on the lead 










Taylor Invitational 

Little State 

Greater Louisville Classic 

Anderson Invitational 

Mid-Central Conference 

NAIA Region VIII Champ. 

NCCAA Championships 

Photo by Megan Elder 









Photo by Megan Elder 
Above: Josh Edgerton is greeted by an unusual spectator after the Trojans 3rd place finish at 

Far Left: Andrew Brooks keeps his stnde at the Anderson Inivitational 

Photo by Megan Elder 




Photo by Megan Elder 
Above Freshman Lolly York catches her breath as she finishes the Anderson Invitational. 
York finishes 16th overall this year at the annual MCC meet, placing 2nd for Taylor 






Taylor Invitational 



Little State 



Greater Louisville Classic 



Huntington Invitational 



Anderson Invitational 



Mid-Central Conference 



NAIA Region VIII Champ. 


As the 2003 women's cross country team began 
the season, the potential was yet to be revealed. 
There were only four returning runners: seniors 
Katie Spencer and Jennifer Kamps, junior 
Christy Conrad, and sophomore Carolyn 
Betteridge. The rest of the team was made up of 
one sophomore, Kari Olson, and five freshmen: 
Rachael Cusack, Cassie Hedges, Lauren Shea, 
Autumn Wingers, and Lolly York. After a week 
of camp's grueling practices, the Mad Dawgs 
showed talent and enthusiasm that grew 
throughout the season. 

Cindy Callison coached the team, and captains 
Katie Spencer and Christv Conrad consistently 
practiced their leadership roles by encouraging 
the underclassmen. They decided before the sea- 
son began that this vear was not onlv going to be 
about competitive running, but also about 
friendships and memorable events. The season's 
numerous actix'ities included a practice pick-a- 
date, a pumpkin-carving run, meals at coach's 
house, and overnight meets. 

As the season progressed, the team began to 
work together. The Mad Dawgs took second 
place at two meets, barely missing first. By late 
October they were ranked 25th nationally. 
Throughout the season Betteridge, Wingers, and 
Shea were injured. Each fought through the 
injuries, finishing with an aggressive season at 

"We had a great season for so many different 
reasons. I belie\'e one reason is the way we grew 
to be so close," said Spencer. "We depended on 
each other, and the encouragement from each 
other got us through long, hard practices and 
tough races." 

Through all the miles, injuries, and the infa- 
mous dunes workout, the team's spirits 
remained high as they became another unique 
group of runners in Trojan history. 


Photo by Megan Elder 
Above: Carolyn Betteridge finishes the Anderson Invitational in full stride. 




Five freshman, two sophomores 
and one senior. Don Taylor 
entered the 2003 season with the 
youngest team in his nine year 
tenure with the men's tennis pro- 

This year the team members 
knew they would endure some 
struggles along their journey. 
They had a tough season. They 
finished 6th in the Mid-Central 
Conference with a record of 3-8 
overall and 2-4 within conference 
play. The numbers, however, do 
not tell the story. 

Tlie cliche "rebuilding year" is 
often overused, but that is what 
this year was for the men's team. 
They had to learn what worked on 
the corners to visualize the full pic- 
ture. Not until Sept. 11, the team's 
fourth match against the Anderson 
Ravens, did Taylor clinch its first 

During this match team mem- 
bers began showing glimpses of 
what was to come. Sophoniores 
Jon Teune and Scott Schmeissing 
created a dynamic one-two punch 
as doubles partners as did fresh- 
men Andrew Smiley and Ryan 

Taylor suffered three more con- 
secutive losses, but bounced back 
strong with two back-to-back vic- 
tories against Huntington and 
Marian College. 

After a tough season, Taylor 
entered the year-end MCC tourna- 
ment with a chance to salvage the 
season. Coach Don Taylor stated 
in his outlook for the year that he 
hoped the team would begin to hit 
their stride toward the end of the 
season entering the year-end 
finale. If they accomplished this 
goal and placed in one of the top 
three spots in the tournament, they 
would then advance onto regional 

The team walked into the 
Indianapolis Tennis Center 
ready to succeed. Schemissing and 
Teune set the tone by winning their 
first round singles matches before 
winning their doubles match 
together. Stephan Leman also 
defeated both the No. 2 and No. 3 
seeds in his bracket to move on to 
the finals at no. 5 singles. 
However, the team came up short 
with a 5th place finish, despite a 
great showing. 

The team's focus now turns to 
next season. Taylor will have the 
whole roster returning with excep- 
tion of John McNary. Experience 
will be on their side and optimism 
is in the air as the men's tennis 
team competes for the MCC cham- 
pionship next year. 


Photo by Megan Elder 
Above: Sophomore John Teune prepares 
to serve during practice. 



Photo by Megan Elder 

Above: Sophomore Scott Schmeissing aligns his return against Goshen. 
Left Freshman Ryan Spencer returns the ball during team warm-ups 













Photo by Megan Elder 






Olivet Nazarene 










Indiana Wesleyan 

















Olivet Nazarene 





















Indiana Wesleyan 








Photo by IVIatt Wissman 
Above Junior Holly May (right) was a unanimous pick for the MCC 2003 All-Conference 
team for her outstanding play in both singles and doubles matches. 

Right: Freshman Corrie Goshert focuses on her serve September 11th against 


The Tavlor women's tennis team enjoyed 
another successful regular season, finishing 
with a final overall record of 7-3. With confer- 
ence wins o\'er Marian, Huntington, Bethel, St. 
Francis, and Grace, the ladies qualified for the 
NAIA Regional in May after placing second in 
the MCC conference. 

As in years past, the Lady Trojans have been 
a very close-knit team, focusing not only on 
athletics but also on each other's spiritual 
li\'es. This unity is developed as soon as the 
girls arrive at Taylor in the fall. 

"We always start the first week of camp with 
devotions," said junior Jennifer Hoyt. "This 
helps us get to know each other better and to 
begin building those close relationships, not 
only with each other, but with God as well." 

Along with their spiritual goals, the girls pur- 
sued strong physical goals set by Coach Dara 

"I wanted each of my players to mature men- 
tally and grow in her ability to handle the 
pressure of this level of competition, as well as 
to grow together in team unity," Syswerda 

With the team having only three upperclass- 
men, relying on the other three sophomores 
was key. "I'm used to having just a few upper- 
classmen so that seemed normal. I try to take a 
positi\'e encouraging approach and work hard 
at building their confidence as players and as 
women," Syswerda said. "My upperclassmen 
have been good at leading by example in 
every aspect of their lives. I depend on them 
to help encourage the team to strive to 
improve, even when thev feel that they're giv- 
ing everything they have." 

Even though the team does not give out indi- 
vidual awards, this year's tandem to be reck- 
oned with was junior Holly May, who had the 
best singles and doubles record, and sopho- 
more Katie Clark. Not only did these two beat 
Indiana Wesleyan's ranked players twice in 
exciting matches, they also helped to secure a 
spot in the May regional for the Lady Trojans. 

Also playing big roles in the Trojans' success 
were twins Leslie and Lindsey Davis who 
stepped up their games to help Taylor become 
one of the elite in the MCC. 


Photo by Matt Wissman 




Photo by Matt Wissman 
Above Sophomore guard Robbie Beucler looks for the open pass 
February 21st vs Grace. 

Right Junior Michael Parsons tips the ball in for two helping the Trojans 

over Marian Fe 

bruary 3rd. 

Photo by Matt Wissman 








Rio Grande 















St. Francis 



Trinity international 



Indiana Wesleyan 















Seton Mali 






Indiana (PA) 












Trevacca Nazarene 



St. Francis 






Indiana Wesleyan 



iU Northwest 






Cardinal Stritcli 









Grace (MCCTourn.) 






Huntington (MCC Tourn.) 






St. Francis (MCC Champ.) 68-51 





Daemen (NAIA Tourn.) 



Senior guard Matt Traylor runs past a Grace defender during the Trojans 72-48 victory February 21st- 

After chapel ended on March 10, 2004, 
the NAIA National Tournament game 
between our Taylor Trojans and the 
Daemen Wildcats was broadcast to anx- 
ious Taylor fans. 

With under three minutes to go, the 
Trojans converted a three-point play 
which brought the score to a narrow 70- 
67. Inside the chapel, the excitement was 
building and shouts of encouragement 
could be heard from the fans listening in 
anticipation. Unfortunately, Daemon 
did not allow any more points and the 
game ended in a 74-67 loss for the 

As students left the chapel after the 
game was over, the mood was not one of 
disappointment. Of course it would 
have been preferred to go on in the tour- 
nament, however no one could be dis- 
appointed in the season the Trojans had 
just completed. 

With a 26-8 record, the Trojans racked 
up three 25-win seasons in a row, the 

13th one under the direction of head 
coach Paul Paterson. The team also was 
once again crowned Mid-Central 
Conference Champions with a 71-60 vic- 
tory over St. Francis, the third season in 
a row that the Trojans have claimed the 
title. Also, the Trojans defense was 
ranked No. 1 in the nation for points 
allowed and No. 3 in the nation for field- 
goal percentage defense. 

Although the Trojans will be losing the 
leadership of seniors Ben Brown, Matt 
Lettinga, John Miles, and Matt Traylor, 
the team will be returning plenty of 
experience to the court next year. 
Among those returning are sophomores 
Eric Ford and Doug Bell. Ford, a 6' 
guard, received Division II All-America 
Third Team honors, and Bell, a 6' 7" cen- 
ter, was a Division II All-America 
Honorable Mention. 

Also returning with a strong men's bas- 
ketball team will be the incredible fans 
that cheer on the Trojans. Everyone in 

Photo by Matt Wissman 

the stands and the men of Morris and 
Wengatz are ready to open the next sea- 
son and cheer like mad for the team. 

Because of the incredible team that will 
be returning to the cciurt and the incred- 
ible body of fans who will be there to 
cheer them to victory, there is much 
anticipation for the next season. So 
although the Trojans left the tournament 
early, there is much to look forward to, 
and everyone knows that the Trojans 
will visit Missouri again. 






Above: Junior guard 
Lydia Harris runs the 
point for the Lady 
Trojans offense in the 
December 2nd win over 
Aquinas. Harns aver- 
aged 7.3 points per 
game this season 

Photo by 

Matt Wissman 











St. Xavier 



Indiana Tech 





















St. Francis 






Indiana Wesleyan 









Robert Morris 


















Trinity Christian 






St. Xavier 



St. Francis 



Indiana Tech 



Indiana Wesleyan 















Ohio Dominican 



Bethel (MCC Tourn.) 






Goshen (MCC Tourn.) 



Photo by Matt Wissman 

This vear was unlike any year for tlie 
Taylor Women's Basketball Team. 
Traditionally, the Lady Trojans would 
have met together in the preseason and 
formed goals to meet throughout the 
year. Some examples would be making 
it to the National tournament, having a 
20-plus season of wins, or winning both 
hosted tournaments. But, after prayer 
and discussion, the team and the coach- 
ing staff decided to only designate one 
goal for the entire season. 

The goal was Hebrews 12:2. The verse 
says, "Let us fix our eyes on Jesus, the 
author and perfecter of our faith, who 
for the joy set before him endured the 
cross, scorning its shame, and sat down 
at the right hand of the throne of God." 

Suddenly the Taylor women's basket- 
ball team was not about wins or losses. 
"It put things into perspective," said 
senior Sarah Shedd, "You know that if 
God isn't disappointed in you, nothing 
else really matters." 

Even coaches of opposing teams 
noticed a difference in the Ladv Trojans. 
After every game Taylor would invite 
their opponents to join with them in 
prayer. Senior Alicia Russell attributed 

drives the lane 
vs Aquinas. 

Left Freshman 
Amber Bond 
boxes out 
December 9th 
vs Indiana 

the girl's positive attitudes to Hebrews 

"We kept our goal in the forefront 
of our minds," Junior Liz Plass said. In 
doing so, the team's morale was differ- 
ent. "Our goal helped plavers to be more 
confident," Shedd added. 

By staying focused on Christ, the 
Taylor women also enjoyed a very 
successful season. The Lady Trojans 
boasted a 23-11 record, while going 13-3 
on their home court. Other season high- 
lights include defeating top-ranked 
Cedarville University, Cornerstone 
University, Urbana College, and St. 
Xavier, and sweeping Indiana Wesleyan. 

Three Lady Trojans received individual 
honors. Plass was selected the First 
Team. She led the MCC (7th in the 
NAIA) in scoring with an average of 

20.3 points per game and was second in 
free-throw shooting, with an average of 

87.4 percent. She was also named MCC 
player of the week three times through- 
out the season. She broke two Taylor 
records, scoring 38 points in a single 
game. She shot 18 of 19 of those points 
from the free-throw line. 

Senior Melanie Brumbaugh earned 
Second Team honors. She was fourth in 
the MCC in field goal percentage, aver- 
aging 54.2 and 5th in scoring with 14.7 
points per game. Brumbaugh was also 
20th in the NAIA in free-throw percent- 

Junior Lvdia Harris was selected to the 
Third Team. She averaged 3.7 assists 
and 2.1 steals per game. 

Russell was 2nd in the MCC in blocks. 
She broke the single game blocking 
record as well. 

The 2003-04 Lady Trojans remained 
true to their goal. As they fixed their 
eyes on Jesus, they were able to accom- 
plish many things through the game of 
basketball. Games were won, records 
were broken, but most importantly the 
genuine lo\'e of Christ was demonstrat- 
ed by each Lady Trojan. 


Photo by Matt Wissman 
















Elmhurst Invitational 

Indianapolis Invitational 

MCC Match 

Tn-State Invitational 

MCC Match 

MCC Match at Huntington 

MCC Match at Goshen 

Bethel Invitational 


Palm Coast, FL 
Oak Brook C C^ 
Heartland C.C. 
Marian College 
Angola, IN 

Lafontaine G.C. 
Black Squirrel G.C. 
Morris Park, South Bend 
Cobblestone G.C. 

4th of 16 
6th of 16 
5th of 8 
6th of 1 
4th of 8 
4th of 8 
3rd of 8 
1 St of 4 
5th of 14 

Above: Joe 

watches intently 
as his attempt 

to make the 

long putt from 

almost the 

rough of the 
green, speeds 
toward the pin. 

Right Kellen 
attempts to fol- 
low his shot 
from the fair- 


The Taylor Trojan golf team had yet another great season 
of play Ending the spring on a high note, the Trojans put 
together their best round on the second day of the NAIA 
Region VIII Championships with a 309 which raised their 
ranking to a tie for 5th place. Kellen Moore led the squad 
with a score of 74, followed by Joe Zimmerman and Matt 
Hall both with 77. 

On April 26th the Trojan's found themselves sitting atop 
the Bethel College Golf Invitational. Using the Ryder Cup 
format, Taylor gained a six-stroke win over Huntington, a 
seven-stroke victory over Bethel, and an unrealistic 33 
stroke lead over Goshen. This victory as well as the strong 
finish in the regional tournament helped land Taylor a 
fourth place finish in the Mid-Central Conference. 

Unlike most other colleges, Taylor is a place where a play- 
er can not only hone on his personal skill, but can also strive 
after a better relationship with his team and with Jesus 
Christ. First year coach Jon Ochs emphasized not only a 
"team first" attitude but professionalism and servant lead- 
ership on and off the course. Ochs has been a part of the 
Taylor golf team since 2001. Last fall he led the Trojans to a 
victory as well as a second place finish. 


Photo by John Dale 
Head Coach Jon Ochs gives support to Joe Zimmerman Ochs was the 
backbone of encouragement for the men's golf team this spring He is 
also the technical director for the communications department 

Photo by John Dale 



Wind, rain, snow, iiurricanes, blizzards, 
and typhoons — the Trojan baseball 
team encountered it all in their 2004 tour 
de force. The season may be best repre- 
sented by a ball groundeci to the infield, 
unpredictable and inconsistently bounc- 
ing up and down. 

However, the measure of a team is cal- 
culated not by victory and advancement 
but by mental endurance and unity in 
the face of antagonistic factors. By this 
measure, the 2004 Trojan campaign was 
an utter success. 

Seven veterans returned to the lineup 
to greet a host of new freshman and 
transfer faces. From this initial transi- 
tion, the Trojans were never able to com- 
pletely get comfortable; changes kept 
occurring leaving the players with the 
difficult task of adapting to their ever- 
changing roles. 

The 18-28 end record seemed sec- 
ondary in importance to the more grati- 
fying goal of easing players into their 
positions and readying them for a 
brighter future. 

Youth may be Taylor's strongest asset. 
The dedicated players anticipate signifi- 
cant growth and maturity just around 
the corner. The fresh team will return 
next year with seasoned depth prepared 
for another season, this time with expe- 
rience to add to their promising youth. 


Photo by Matt WIssman 
Pitcher/infielder Matt Wiseman winds up in his approach during the April 27th game versus Manan College, 


Photo by Matt Wissman 

Junior pitcher Pat Burke releases during a game against Bethel College. The Trojans were 
swept by Bethel in all four meetings this spring. 





Bryan College 

5-6, 15-8 


Bryan College 



Rio Grande University 

3-7, 1-8 


Rio Grande University 

0-4, 9-10 


Manchester College 



Huntington College 

4-9, 5-3 


Brewton Parker College 

3-12, 3-5 


Savannah College of Art 



Savannah College of Art 



Savannah College of Art 

8-4, 7-3 


Ohio Northern University 



Bethel College 



Bethel College 

7-6, 7-13 


Marian College 

1-6, 6-9 


Grace College 

4-1, 18-4 


Grace College 

8-3, 7-2 


Anderson University 



University of St, Francis 

6-5, 4-5 


University of St, Francis 

7-6, 17-2 


Spnng Arbor University 



Indiana Wesleyan 

1-4, 6-10 


Indiana Wesleyan 

0-5, 7-4 



9-11, 7-13 


Goshen College 

4-5, 7-4 


Goshen College 





Photo by Matt Wissman 
Freshman Ricky Pease from Columbus, Indiana, is about to pounce on a routine infield 
grounder April 27th against Marian College, The Trojans eventually fell 9-11 and 7-13 



Senior Brandy 

Thornburgh keeps 

her eye on the 

pitch during 

Taylor's 3-2 win 

over the Indiana 



We, the Lady Trojans, returned to 
campus in the fall to find the new 
Kessler Center standing where our 
field used to be. After a fall of hard 
work and no field to call home, we 
looked forward to spring and initiat- 
ing our new field. 

By February we found ourselves 
with one pitcher and barely enough 
players to take the field. Through 
much prayer and many pitching 
lessons, we pressed on. Brandy 
Thornburgh and Emily Pensinger 
prepared to take the mound, praying 
hard that Sarah Sarracino's arm 
would last the season. 

In March we boarded a plane for a 
memorable spring break trip to 
Arizona. We were excited even after 
we realized that there was no beach 
in Arizona. We had practiced on dirt 
twice, so we were thrilled with the 
opportunity to get out on some 
Arizona dirt. We played eight games, 
with a mountain backdrop, in Tuscon 
and picked up our first win of the sea- 

son against St. Olaf. Friday of spring 
break we were inspired by the level of 
play of the U.S. Olympic team as they 
beat the University of Arizona with 
some of the best softball we'd ever 

While we returned with a meager 1- 
7 record, we were encouraged by the 
31 runs we scored during the week. 
We were going to have a good season. 
Our bats started to come alive as 
freshmen Amy Richarson and Allie 
Butler returned with one home run 

We played our first home game on 
our new field on April 6th, and dedi- 
cated it in style, sweeping IWU. 
Sarracino gave the quality pitching 
performance we had come to expect. 
Pensinger continued what would 
become a four game home run streak, 
hitting one homerun in each game of 
the doubleheader. Lydia Flarris made 
two of her famous di\'ing catches to 
squelch any threat of an IWU come- 

Photo by Matt Wissman 

As the season continued to unfold, 
our success grew more and more. 
Under the senior leadership of 
Thornburgh at shortstop and Brooke 
Kanitz at third, we fought our way to 
an 8-6 conference record and the 3rd 
seed in the conference tournament. 
Our final record of 15-19 was the best 
record Taylor softball has seen in 6 

The Lady Trojans look toward next 
season with big expectations. Losing 
the left side of the infield will sting, 
but junior Kat Hunt will return with 
her awesome range at second base to 
lead the infield and Sarah Shedd and 
Abby Butler will return with Harris 
to form a solid outfield. 







Indiana Tech 

2-10. 0- 


Grace College 








Simon Fraser 



St. Olaf 






Colorado College 






Buena Vista 



Marian College 



Bethel College 

1-5. 0-8 


Manchester College 

5-2, 3-5 


Indiana Wesleyan 

3-2. 6-5 


St, Francis 

8-0, 3-5 


Goshen College 

2-1, 5-2 


St, Mary of the Woods 

3-0, 5-1 


Huntington College 

8-0, 5-7 


Marian College 

6-7, 3-1 


Purdue-North Central 

4-6, 3-1 



6-0, 7-0 

The Lady Trojans 
were poised and 
ready April 6th 
against Indiana 

Photo by Matt Wissman 

Photo by Matt Wissman 
;at Hunt forces out the Wildcat runner The Lady Trojans won both games during the April 6th dou- 

Photo by Matt Wissman 
Senior infielder Brandy Thornburgh uses two 
hands to make the out dunng the Lady Trojans 
win over Indiana Wesleyan 



Gone was the All-American 800m runner; gone 
was the National Shot Put Champion; gone was the 
seven-foot high jumper; gone was the best race 
walker in Taylor history. All totaled, the Taylor 
men's track and field team had lost four NAIA Ail- 
Americans going into the 2004 season. 

To repeat previous successes was unthinkable; to 
continue the unprecedented streak of MCC 
Conference Championships was doubtful; to avoid 
absolute failure in comparison to past seasons was 
deemed by some impossible. However, the Taylor 
men's track team did not succumb to doubt. 
Instead, they rose to the occasion, competing to the 
utmost of their collective abilities every meet, all 
season long. 

The men's team overcame the loss of four Ail- 
Americans by performing better as a whole. A daz- 
zling freshman class, including 200m and 400m run- 
ner Nate Porcher, high jumper Brandon House, hur- 
dler Randal Dunbar, and Lamont Laing helped ease 
the sting of graduated talent by consistently scoring 
in every meet. Sophomore Lance Vanderburg led 
the men's distance squad in the 1500m and 5000m, 
qualifying for NAIA Nationals in the 1500m. 

Juniors Richie Gibbs and Bryan Jackson again led 
the men's 4x400 relay team to NAIA Nationals. By 
qualifying in the llOH and 400m Intermediate hur- 
dles, Jackson is now considered by most to be 
Taylor's best hurdler since Darren Youngstom. 
Juniors Kyle Mangum and D.J. Jergenson also tram- 
pled competition this year in the 800m and triple 
jump. Senior Jeff Lay hurdled his way into the 
record books, leaving Taylor as the second best ham- 
mer thrower in school history. 

The Taylor women's track and field team continued 
to improve this season, competing for the top spot in 
several meets. The progression of junior sprinters 
Kirsten Thompson and Mary Obaka, coupled with 
the success of javelin thrower Amy Fowler, kept the 
women's team in the hunt for first place finishes. 
Freshmen jumping sensation Linnea Edstrom 
teamed up with Drew Tipton to form a one-two 
punch for the Taylor ladies. Jennifer Kamps com- 
peted in the 800m, 1500m, and 4x800 relay, and left 
Taylor owning the school 1500m record. Katie 
Spencer qualified for NAIA Nationals in the lOK, 
the most dreaded race in all of track and field. 

All in all, Taylor returned to the track with a 
vengeance this season, with the men capturing their 
lOth straight MCC Championship and the women 
not far behind. 

Andy Long 


,*((»' -.'f'"*'' 

^«' TAYLO 


Brandon House springs over the bar in the high-jump. 





















Vanderbilt Invitational 
Emory Classic 
Beaver Invitational 
Little State Championstiip 
Taylor Invitational 
Gina Invitational 
MCC Championships 
NCCAA Championships 

Georgia Tech. 
Bluffton, OH 
Upland, IN 
Indiana Wes. 



Vanderbilt Invitational 
Emory Classic 
Beaver Invitational 
Indiana Little State 
Taylor Invitational 
Gina Invitational 
MCC Championships 
NCCAA Championships 

Georgia Tech 
Bluffton, OH 
Upland, IN 
Indiana Wes 


Left: Sarah 
Woodard fully 
extends and eas- 
ily clears the hur- 
dle Apnl 17th 
during the Taylor 

Lament Laing 
keeps to the 
edge of his lane 
in the men's 

2nd of 12 
9th of 29 
3rd of 9 
3rd of 18 
1st of 7 

6th of 12 
8th of 25 
6th of 8 
8th of 17 
3rd of 7 

Photos by Matt Wissman 



Sophomore mid- 

fielder Jason 



prior experience 

to the 


this spring and 

quicl<ly estab- 

lished himself as 

a leader on the 






Central Michigan 



Purdue Univ, 



Rose Hulman 






Eastern Mich. 



Univ, of Toledo 



Ball State 



Calvin College 



Wabash College 






Ferris State 


Photo by Matt Wissman 

The Taylor Lacrosse team returned only four 
players this year since last year's team was 
comprised mostly of seniors. Before the team 
began its season, captains recruited heavily. 

Ranking 13th when the season began, the 
team was expected to do well. Since the major- 
ity of team members were first-time players, 
however, they got off to a rough start. 

In a close battle with Central Michigan the 
team began its year in a loss. Next came the 
game against Purdue. Down 10 to 4 at half- 
time, the Trojans gave it their all during the 
second half and outscored Purdue 3-4. 

They finished the season strong with wins 
against Rose Hulman, Northwester 
University, Eastern Michigan, University of 
Toledo, Ball State, Wabash, University of 
Michigan-Dearborn and Ferris State. 

At the beginning of the playoffs, the lacrosse 
team faced off against Central Mighigan. 
Although they lost that battle, they are deter- 
mined to come back strong next year. 



Photo provided by Aly Cornett 
The Lady Trojan's huddle together. With the team growing and learning together, they look forward 
to a successful season next year 

The 0-10 record for the women's lacrosse team did not stop the team's success, 
according to head coach Carolyn Schley. They started the year with 20 girls, but lost 
a few due to injury and schedule conflicts. 

"While our record may look like our team wasn't that great, it was a re-building sea- 
son. The improvements I observed in the players and the team dynamics that I 
watched form outweigh the final record by far," said Schley. 

Since women's lacrosse is a club sport, all funds come from the players with min- 
imal support from TSO. The team conducted its own fundraisers and provided its 
own transportation, and the coaches played on the team. 

Assisstant coach Lindsay Bailey and Schley wanted the team to enjoy the pleasures 
of a hotel at least once during one of their two-day tournaments. They sent letters 
out to the players' parents and surprisingly received a generous reponse. The team 
spent two nights in a hotel with funds left over for pizza and golf. 

"I would say that my last two days of lacrosse were the best. It was during those 
days that 1 saw the girls in their true colors," said Schley. 

Bailey enjoyed the team's dedication and commitment to each other. "This group of 
women were definite examples of Christ on and off the field," she said. 

The coaches both expressed gratitude for the team's hard work this year. 

"I have great faith in the girls that will take over next year as leaders. If the team 
remains as it was this year, it caii only be strengthened," Schley said. 

Date Opponent 



Photo by Matt Wissman 

Nathan Bates launches a shot towards the net April 3rd 
against Eastern Michigan The Trojans won 10-5 


Ball State University 



University of Illinois 



Calvin College 



Western Michigan 



University of Cincinnati 






Indiana University 






Ball State University 







"A hcirse is the projection of people's dreams about 

themselves; strong 

powerful, beautiful and 

it has 

the capabi; 

ity of giving us escape 

h'om our 

mundane existence." 

Pam Brown 

Photo by Megan Elder 

Back Row: Katy Mann, Laura Bowen, Bethanie Shipman, 

Allison Gill, Karin Sandstrom 

Middle Jessica Jones, Emily K Wilson, Katie Ostermeier, 

Christy Wong, Theresa Henderson 

Front Leana Befus, Debora Kallina, Erin Frodge 

Not Pictured Daniel Conner, David Kaspar, Paul Brown, Justin 

Rlchman, Ruth Della-Krua, Leela Kaul, Delyn Kazdan 

Provided by Allison Gill 
Coach Maggie Boyle poses for a picture with sophomores Jessica Jones, Emily Wilson, and 
Justin Richman at the regional competition 

0\'er the past four years 1 have grovi'n to love the fields sur- 
rounding Upland, but I must admit I didn't always. As a freshman 
I yearned for the opportunity to leave campus . . . even if it was 
only a couple hours, because it helped to clear my mind. My 
favorite way to get off campus was to go to the barri to forget the 
worries related to class, friends, and life in general. 

"Being a freshman with a car I've never really felt trapped by 
being on campus in a town like Upland," said new equestrian 
team member Bethanie Shipman. "But on the occasions that I did 
feel smothered, I'd head straight to the barn. Horses, leather, and 
accomplishment . . . can't think of anything else that would be bet- 
ter for lightening the oppression of a corn field campus." 

This year the team worked hard at the ten shows. Even though 
there were not very many of us, we placed third at a few shows 
and put on the best shows in our region. Three riders qualified for 
the regional competition in April. There were Emiiv Wilson, 

Jessica Jones, and Justin Richman. Emily placed fourth in Novice 
Flat and Justin placed third in Walk, Trot. 

Several local children were involved in the team's one-on-one 
program. Pony Pals. Seven Taylor students and 13 third through 
fifth graders got together for trips to the barn, Ivanhoes, movies, 
and sleepovers. "When I was a horse crazy little girl, I would have 
loved for someone older to spend time with and to take me rid- 
ing," said Leana Befus, who was part of Pony Pals for four years. 
"It's nice to be a part of a kid's life who shares the same love for 
horses as I do." This was an opportunity to impact the communi- 
ty and share our love for horses. 

We are looking to the future and what we hope to accomplish 
next year. Who knows? It might be our best year yet. 




Above: Junior Laura Metzger drives to the 
basket in an intramural basketball game, 
Metzger's team lost in the champoinship 
game verses First West Olson 

Photo by Jon Dale 
Right Two teammates attempt to grab the 
flag of their opponent dunng a flag football 
game. Flag football is played in the fall and 
sphng by both men and v\/omen. 

Taylor students once again spent a large amount of time 
and energy on the courts and fields of the Taylor intra- 
mural department. 

Throughout the year students from all se\'en dorms on 
Taylor's campus, and students living in off campus hous- 
ing participated in Taylor intramurals. The sports ranged 
from fall football, soccer, co-ed \'olleyball, basketball, soft- 
ball, and spring football with champions being crowned 
in each sport. 

The intramural year kicked off with fall football, and 
a new tradition was unveiled — Parents Weekend and 
Homecoming Weekend championship games. The deci- 
sion to move the games to whichever of the two weekends 
gi\'es parents a better opportunity to see their kids in 
action. Off Campus won the men's champoinships, 
defeating Phurst West Wengatz to win the crown. Second 
West Olson won the women's title. After three straight 
trips to the championship game (Spring '02, Fall '02, 
Spring '03), they finallv came away with the crown. 

Off Campus and Third West Olson, respectively, won 
the men's and women's soccer championships. Soccer 
was followed up by the J-term sport of co-ed vollevball. 
Mmmmmbump! won the B league championship by 
defeating The Bubars. Dale's Kids won the A league cham- 
poinship bv beating Timberhut. 

The basketball seasons ended with tour new champions 
crowned. The women's championship was won by First 
West Olson. The men's C, B, and A league championships 
were won by Let It Rain, The Bombers, and The Muffin 
Men respectively. 

The year wound down with the intramural softball sea- 
sons. As the weather turned nice, the bats came out, and 
the ping of leather on aluminum was heard around cam- 
pus. This year's champion in the co-ed league was Come 
On Get in The Boat who defeated Dusty Baker's 
Toothpicks. Sammy II won the men's championship, 
defeating Second Berg for a championship sweep. 

Whether teams won or lost, the most important thing 
was that Christ was glorified through the athletic activi- 
ties that were made possible by the Taylor University 
intramural department. 




I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I lH■^l 

Instead, speaking the truth in love, we will in all 

things grow up into him who is the Head, that is, 

Christ From him the whole body, joined and held 

together by every supporting ligament, grows and 

builds itself up in love, as each part does its work. 

Ephesians 4:15-16 

> >»>."-'." 

Photos by I. Belcher, M. Elder, M. Elder, M. 
Wissman, J.Dale, M. Wissman, M. Elder, P. 
McClaine, M. Elder, M. Elder 


^^k> ■*'^M 



Made To Lin/c 


student media 

Echo, student newspaper 

front: Wes English and Joe Cressman, co-editors 

second row: Megan Elder, news editor; Gloria Pudaite, features editor 

third row: Anders Helquist, opinions editor; Matt Wissman, photo editor; Justin Potts, sports editor; Neville 

Kiser, arts and entertainment editor 

back: Emily Kiefer, copy editor; Maria Baptista, advertising coordinator; Ashley Smith, photographer 

not pictured: Adviser Donna Downs 




Dr. Harry Sova (advisor), Jim Clarl<, Beth Murvine 

Radio WTUR 

'ront: Aaron Bengtson, Sonya Paul (advisor), Emily Gilbert 

back: Lee Hildebrand, Micheal Stohrer, Justin Clupper, Joe Ozinga, Luke Burket, Ben Gastright 

not pictured: David Schwann, Chris Salzmann 









front: Justin Zimmerman, Brianne Hillesland, Sara Haney, Adam Foote, Bryan Beeh 
middle: Lauren Walton, Luke Burkett, Amy Jo Preston, Derek Garrison, Jesse Kahler, iVIichael Larson 
back: Eric Miller, Sarah Pallansch, Meredith Costello, Ashley Lewis, Alyssa Lin, Tyler Sellhorn, Katie Knight, 
Kimmie Casuscelli, Colleen Barrows 

Visitation Assistants 

front: Tony Pignotti 

middle: AWson Chatfield, Erica Anderson, Sarah 

Woodard, Dawnielle Miller 

back: Chelsea Higgins, Jenni Shanebrook, Erik 

Heavey, Bryce Runyon 


Admissions Interns 

front: Daria Stultz, Leslie Dye, Linda Brate, Brit Jensen 
back: Matt Hirscin, Dan Dolson, Britton Smitin 

Student Ambassadors 

Sarah Hedges, Rebecca Hasbroucl<, David Wlnitney, Sarah Helderman 
not pictured: Caleb France 



front: Dawnielle Miller 

second row: Brad Klaver, 

Emily Wilson, Rachel Oliver, 

Darren Harris, Carlos Moran- 

Facanha, Dave Blomgren 

third row: Andrew Slate, 

Meagan Smigelsky, Sarah 

Helderman, Kelly Peters, Matt 


back: Allie Foster, David 

Mercier, Mary Rayburn, Lisa 

Beneke, Jenny Collins 

taylor world outreach 

front: David Trippel, Brian Field 

second row: Kevin Sparks, Kelsey Holloway, Robey Barnes, Gabe Winship, Nathan Chu 

third row: Lauren Smith, Kelly Cerf-Grace, Elizabeth Diffin, Rachel Malinsky 

bacl<: Nathan Brooks, Rev. Randy Gruendyke, Adam Hubert 













front: Emily Wiegund, Jannell Busenius 

middle: David Decamp, Rashel Gary 

back: Lee Hildebrand, James Coe, Dan Vander Wal 

front: Joe Baier, Danielle 
Rifka, Kristi Sechrist- 
Monesmith, Kate 
Kaufmann, Shelley 

back: Larry Mealy, Mary 
Catherine Shafer, Tristan 
Frazier, Jannell Busenius, 
Kim Thacker 

Career Planning Assistants 


taylor student organization 

Executive Cabinet 

front: Shelley Fetchero, Hilary Whitaker, Sky Siu, Mike Bollinger, Joanna Campbell 

back: Kaiti Bierdeman, Monica Ghali, Tommy Grimm, Steve Austin, Joe Wallace, Jeremiah Johnson 


integration of faith and culture 

Ben Gastright, Jared Cheek, Rebekah Denison, Joanna Campbell, Jenny Elliott, Mark Franz, Abby 
Schloss, Nate Shorb, Joe Ringenberg 

Scott Williams, Tracy 
Yoder, Hannah Smith, 
Brian O'Neil, Kimmie 
Casuscelli, Tara 
Bender, Lance 

community life 


inter-class council 

front: Amber Brauchler, Courtney Kennedy, Mekael Teshome, Holly May, Christine Musselman, Kristin Wong 
back: Jeremy Williams, David Bohm, Jordan Kasper, Matt Robinson, Joy Bellito, Matt Hilty, Andrew Jones, 
Brodie Sears, Ashley McPheters, Liz Linch 







front: Michelle Morrison, Erik Heavey, 

middle: Kaiti Bierdeman, Ashley Boyer, Jeff Waye 

back: Nate Clarke, Nicole Janke, Liz Culver, Yumi Kim 


front: Jenny Chase, Becky Beeh, Ashley Peck, Maria Baptista 

middle: Sara Blocher, Matt Docter, Hilary Whitaker 

back: Andy Long, Amy Walsman, Leah Schvaneveldt, Whitney Moen 



lions club 

front: Renae Timbie, Barbara Bailey, Monica Rusu, Lizzy Moore, Kelly McGunnigal, Laura Lawson, Natalie 


middle: Katharyn Turner, Amanda Jackson, Austin Beer, Jessica Maple, Ela Rusu, Rachel Solyst 

back: Todd Schumaker, Matt Tomcik, Brian Getz, Adam Hubert, Lauren Shea 


writing center 

front: Sarah Swartzendruber, student director: Barbara Bird, director; Annette Andre, advanced tutor 
back: Megan Elder, Laura Almdale, Marci Klayder, Bnttany Harty, Luke Ruse, Jenny Hunt 

real life 

front: Kelly McGunnigal, Megan Speicher, Tina Fast, Shanna Gronewold, Danny Galvan, Holly Davis 
middle: Heidi Oliver, Sarah Baenziger, Sarah Beckett, Betsy Smith, Ashley Lew/is, Ashley Barthelson, 
Meredith Costollo, Scott Aronson 

back: Regan Hess, Colleen Barrows, Amy Jo Preston, Ester Osladil, Deb Gates, Dustin Vannoy, Mary 
Koon, Peter Davis, Greg Matney, Zack Barker, Brent Mueller 


youth conference 

Heather Armstrong, Amy Barnett, Suzy Brandenberger, Kristen Brown, Heidi Burkey, Andrea Butcher, Ross Chapman, Justin Clupper, 
Ashlie Denton, Dusty DiSanto, Earl Ellis, Gloria Fahim, Marcia Ghali, Stephanie Gruber, Brianne Hillesland, Sara Kersten, Miah 
McCann, David Mercier, Chad Meyer, Dawnielle Miller, Kristi Miller, Michael Moore, Michelle Morrison, Tim Movido, Marisa Palacio, 
Kendrick Reiter, Ryan Renner, Lauren Shea, Nate Shorb, Lauren Siefer, Brittany Slagle, Betsy Smith, Cara Stark, Holly Sumpter, 
Scott Swinburne, Leroy Timblin, Donny Toney, Corey Venti, Melissa Willard, Kristi Yoder, Tracy Yoder, and Travis Yoder 

asian awareness association 

front: Michael Lin, Sky Siu, Brandon Mathis 
middle: Stephanie Lu, Darryl Tan, Sarah Kim 
back: Jeff Tsai, Melissa Titus, Chris McCart 



Sopranos: Christine Allen, Kara Claybrook, Anna Clough, Kinsey 

Fennig, Meghan Hand, Alice Hwang , Deborah Moody, Heather 

Morrow, Sarah Murphey, Lynnette Peterson, Catherine Randall, 

Ashley Robinson, Loralee Songer, Erica Tappenden, Megan Van 

Dam, Ashley Willoughby, Leslie Anne Wise 

/\/tos:Laura Almdale, Carrie Barnes, Katie Clark, Erin DeWolfe, 

Elizabeth Diffin, Laura Dubey, Marcia Ghali, Bonnie Green, 

Brianne Hillesland, Kelly Isaacson, Emily Johnson, Ruthie 

Martin, Becca Mong, Jennifer Moreland, Bethany Riggs, Amy 

Sinclair, Carmen Spencer 

Tenors: Isaac Belcher, Shawn Burford, Tony Chapman, Drew 

Childs, Alex Frank.Alex Hoekstra, Phil Jackson , Eric Miller, 

Brandon Shilling, Sean Wightman 

Sass.Rob Bame, Stephen Becker, Noel Birkey, Jonathan 

Chacko, Scott Coulter, Nathan Jones, Taylor Horner, Austin 

Kirchhoff, Brad Marquis, Brent Maher, Ben Pechek, David 

Phillips, Ben Rocke, David Tripple, Andrew Ulasich, Bill Winner 

(students not pictured in order) 

taylor music 


Loralee Songer, Assistant Conductor 

Bethany Rinn, Accompanist 

Ashley Robinson, Deborah Moody 

Catherine Randall, Loralee Songer 

Kara Claybrook, Anna Clough 

Heather Morrow, Lynnette Peterson, 

Kristofer Johnson, Tony Chapman, Alex 

Frank, Eric Miller, Stephen Becker, Taylor 

Horner, Brent Maher, David Philips 

(students not pictured in order) 

Beginning Bells 

Leela Kaul, Lauren Myers, Amanda 

Jackson, Kelly Schumaker, Pam 

McClaine, Joy Batzinger, Bethany 

Howard, April Bridgham, Schyler Helms 

(students not pictured in order) 



front: Margie Davis, Nathalie Williams, Liz Lynch, Melissa Munn, Melissa Goss, Jenny Kappel, Jessica St. Clair, Anna Hampton, 

Teresa Gerig 

back: Nathan Clark, David O'Neil, Nathan Brooks, Ryan Kolbe, Dr. Richard Parker, Frankie Jackson, Michael Anderson 

Jazz Band 

Jason Misurac, Knsti Fisher, Melinda Kuzdas, Ann Ebert, Chris Miller, Kiersten Nelson, Julie Hoover, Jeff Tsai, Ryan 
Bergman, Ben Harrison, Jeff Walter, Jarrod Smith, Chad Cowgill, Phil Jackson, Ben Taylor, Sarah Fuchs, Zach Steever, 
Adam Cox, Isaac Belcher, Joe Essenburg, Isaac Pellerin (students not pictured in order) 

Katie Ricca, Katie Vance, Jennie Bates, Michelle Ball, 
Meghan Koch, Carolyn Sparks, Megan O'Brien, Valerie 
Schmitt, Sarah Leonard, Alison Orpurt, Jared Bakker, 
Becky Hargrave, Melinda Kuzdas, Tina Fast, Michelle 
Reichert, Sarah Hays, Morgan Riffe, Mateo Palos, Beth 
Duncan, Meghan Hand, Jason Misurac, Laura Dubey, 
Kristi Fisher, Kiersten Nelson, Mark Kuhn, Dan Fisher, 
Nathan Ricke, Lance Barnett, Kelly Schumaker, David 
Ricca, Rachel Martinez. Andrew Strange, Emilie Boyes, 
Catherine Grisso, Tom Cline, Chad Cowgill, Jeff Walter, 
Matthew Reichert, Coleman Grubbs, Michael Assis, Adam 
Cox, Alex Cole, Chris Chaudoin, Sarah Fuchs, Drew 
Childs, Ginger Thimbler (students not pictured in order) 


Symphonic Band 


Jess Cuthbert 

Zack Barker 

Editor in Chief 

Sports Editor 

Megan Elder 

Photography Editor 

Emily Gilbert 

Student Life/People Editor 

Trista Hartman 

Student Life Editor 

Allison Rousseau 

Assistant Editor 

Jess Salberg 

Design & Layout/People Editor 

not pictured: Allison Rousseau 


ilium staff 

Taylor . . . one word that conjures up so many different meanings and emotions. How can a place of 
higher education become not just a "place," but a dwelling place, a home, for such a short season of life? 

Each experience is unique and may begin in a different season. However, whether it is a season of 
flowering or of ripening, the Lord can mature and use His own no matter where they are on the journey. 

Reflecting on the past and courageously seeking God's will for our futures allow Taylor's impact to 
be so powerful. The creation of this yearbook began with this prayer in mind for everyone at Taylor. 

Live moment by moment . . . IniigJl uncontrollably . . . lenm something new each day . . . loi^e with 
an everlasting love . . . lead in an honorable way . . . link others to Christ and His Kingdom . . . and may 
those actions last until the day of completion in Christ Jesus. 

Thank you, Taylor, for a season of life that continues to shape our lives for the honor and glory 
of God. May the Lord bless you and may you always be proud to be TaylorMade. 




"Being confident of this, that he who began 
a good work in you will carry it on to com- 
pletion until the day of Christ Jesus." 
Philippians 1:6 

Photo by Betsy Demik 


Made To 



The mission statement of Taylor University is clear and direct. 

Taylor University is an interdenominational evangelical Christian institution educating 
men and women for lifelong learning and for ministering the redemptive love of Jesus 
Christ to a world in need. As a Christian community' of students, faculty, staff, adminis- 
tration, and trustees committed to the Lordship of Jesus Christ, Taylor University offers 
postsecondary liberal arts and professional education based upon the conviction that all 
truth has its source in God. 

President Gyertson has stated, "Taylor University is a disciple-making institution using education as the 
means to accomplish our goals." The question then must be asked, "How can we best prepare students to 
make a mark in our world — for eternity? The only permanent accomplishment for anyone is to bear fruit 
that will last." Jesus said, "You did not choose me, but I chose you and appointed you to go and bear fruit, 
fruit that will last. Then the Father will give you whatever you ask in my name (Jn. 15:16 NIV). The greatest 
privilege any faculty, administrator, or staff member can have is to invest in young people who will then go 
and fulfill the great commission in whatever vocation they choose. Mark wrote, "Jesus said to them. Go into 
all the world and preach the good news to all creation" (Mk. 16:15 NIV). 

That is what "Made to Last" means to me. Paul wrote to Timothy, "Command them to do good, to be rich 
in good deeds, and to be generous and willing to share. In this way they will lay up treasure for themselves 
as a firm foundation for the coming age, so that they may take hold of the life that is truly life (I Tim. 6:18-19 
NIV). As we are faithful to do this, we then fulfill kingdom work in training students to multiply our efforts. 
There is no greater reward than to work toward things that last — for eternity. It is a most meaningful time 
for me to experience Homecoming and meet alumni, in whom we have invested our lives, and to see their 
steadfast commitment and the wonderful fruit they are bearing. This is truly "Made to Last," the essence of 
a Christian world view. 

My wife and I have had the privilege of investing in Taylor students for 35 years and now see a bit of our- 
selves all over the world as represented in our alumni. It is simply "kingdom work" or "eternal stuff," as I 
call it, to invest in other people and to be faithful to our calling with the gifts God has given us. Many times 
I have wanted to be 'out there' where our alumni are serving God, but I am constantly reminded that my call- 
ing is here, back at home base — Taylor University — training, nurturing, and equipping students to fulfill 
the great commission. There is no higher motivation for me than to do what God has called me to do: invest 
everything I have, as God gives me strength and wisdom, in Taylor students. Only what is done for Christ 
will last, so we encourage students to practice keeping eternity's values in view in all areas of their lives. 

There is so much at stake in the short time students are at Taylor. The years spent here can be used for the 
utmost in training to be Christian servant leaders, or it can be spent in a frivolous manner, time wasted and 
energies misplaced. My constant prayer is that the Taylor experience will bring students to a place in their 
educational, emotional, physical, social, and spiritual lives that truly will be "Made to Last." 

Soli Deo Gloria - To God alone be the glory! 


Dean of Students 



Abebe, Solomon, 71, 103 

Abernathy, Matthew, 37. 112 

Abernathy, Stephen, 37, 166 

Abnet, Kasie. 147 

Achgill, Lindsay, 143 

Adams, Amanda, 112 

Adams. Scott, 65 

Adkison, H. Leon, 68 

Adkison, LaGatha, 106 

Aguilar, Felix, 68 

Ahem, Mark. 165 

Ahlgrim, Joshua, 13, 162 

Ahlquist, Joel, 145 

Allen, Chnstine, 137, 218 

Allen, Sondra. 112 

Almdale, Laura. 134. 216. 218 

Alspaugh. Matthew. 112 

Alton, Corey, 157 

Ames, John, 162 

Ames, Leslie, 112 

Amico. Peter. 157 

Amony, Christine. 134. 174 

Anderson. Erica. 139. 208 

Anderson. Grant. 163 

Anderson, Karen. 71. 153 

Anderson, Kan, 146 

Anderson, Kendra, 33, 150 

Anderson, Michael, 23, 25, 112, 219 

Andre, Annette, 112, 216 

Angell. Hugh. 161 

Antiel. Ryan. 167 

Aoun. Lily-Ruth. 112 

Aponte, Evelyn. 100 

Arcano, Joseph. 166 

Arens, Johanna. 135 

Armstrong. Heather, 153. 217 

Armstrong, Jackie, 109 

Aronson, Scott, 216 

Assis, Michael, 130, 219 

Atkinson, Andrea, 33, 134 

Augustin, Abraham. 156 

Austin, Came, 143 


Baecker, Amy, 61, 112 
Baenziger, Sarah, 112. 216 
Baeslack, Luke, 156 
Baglien, Catherine, 134 
Baler, Joseph, 161 
Bailey, Barbara, 151, 215 
Bailey, Leann, 112 
Bailey, LIndsey, 112 
Ballin, Kristel, 112 
Bain, Danielle, 134 
Baker, Beulah, 72 
Baker, Janet. 65 
Baker, Jeane, 150 
Baker, Kathenne, 142 
Bakker, Jared, 112, 219 
Bakker, Lydia, 159 
Baldwin, Aaron, 161 
Baldwin. Abigail. 141 
Ball. Michelle. 219 
Bane, Jared. 46. 47 
Banter, Diana. 99 
Baptlsta, Mana. 159. 206, 215 
Barker, Garry, 99 
Barker, Zachary, 131 
Barnes, Carne, 153, 218 

Barnes, Robert, 112 

Barnes, Seth, 158 

Barnett, Amy, 100, 217 

Barnett. Lance, 167, 219 

Barr, Rachel, 112 

Barrett, Jeffrey, 112 

Barrett, Julie, 112 

Barrett, Scott, 165 

Barrick, Eleanor, 73 

Barrows, Colleen, 208, 216 

Barry, Christopher. 112 

Barth. Lauren. 112 

Barthelson. Ashley, 133, 216 

Bartosiewicz, Laura, 140 

Bates, Jenni, 140 

Batzinger, Kwunjal. 140 

Beard, LIndsey, 112 

Beck, Jessica, 150 

Becker, Marsha, 96 

Becker, Stephen, 23, 25, 165, 218 

Beckett, Sarah, 11, 136, 216 

Beckman, Joseph, 155 

Beeh, Bryan, 33, 167, 208 

Beeh, Rebecca, 151 

Beer, Austin, 131, 215 

Befus. Leana, 112, 200 

Befus, Megan, 148 

Belcastro, Brittany, 140 

Belcher, Isaac, 59, 78, 145. 218. 219 

Bellito, Joy, 33, 146, 214 

Benbow, Ronald, 76 

Bender, Tara. 141. 213 

Benedetto. Matthew. 166 

Beneke, Lisa, 210 

Bengtson, Aaron, 53, 55, 81, 207 

Benjamin, Marcia, 71 

Benjamin, Robert, 65 

Bennett, Abigail, 134 

Bennett, Austin, 41, 164 

Bennett, Christopher, 53 

Bennett, Jonathan, 164 

Bennett, Linda, 101 

Beno, Susan, 112 

Benson, Julie, 151 

Benson, Maria, 149 

Benson, Michael, 164 

Bent, Angela, 60 

Bentley, Michael, 156 

Bergen, Bethany, 148 

Bergman, Ryan, 112, 219 

Bernhardt, Joy 132 

Bertsche, David, 130 

Bettendge. Carolyn. 150. 183 

Bettner. Aaron. 161 

Beucler. Robbie. 154. 176 

Bever, Alicia, 140 

Blerdeman, Katherine, 112 

Bird, Barbara, 72, 216 

Bird, Steven, 85 

Birkey, Noel, 163, 218 

Birkey, Taylor, 162 

Bixel, Anna, 112 

Bjorndal, Lorl, 113 

Black, Linda, 99 

Blair, Ian, 33, 109 

Blair, Shern, 108 

Blakely, Larry, 60 

Blankenbaker, Jon, 145 

Blanton, Shannon, 113 

BlechI, Kathr/n, 151 

Bleinroth, Sylvia, 113 

Bleser, Jennifer, 141 

Blevlns, Benjamin, 157 

Blocher, Daniel, 165 

Blocher, Sara, 33. 150, 215 

Block. Jonathan. 131 

Blomgren, David. 23. 25. 113 

Boatwright. Donna. 107 

Bobko. Chelsea. 150 

Bohannan. Jonathan, 156 

Bohm, David, 157. 214 

Boline. Angela. 152 

Bollinger. Michael, 113 

Boltz, Elizabeth, 159 

Bond, Amanda, 132 

Bond, Amber, 132, 189 

Bond, Brent, 102 

Bonness, Sara, 33. 152 

Bontrager. Alicia, 33. 153 

Bontrager, Brooks, 164 

Borden. Noah, 164 

Borrego, Paul, 113 

Boss, Sara, 141 

Bouchard. Emily, 144 

Bowe, Bradley, 166 

Bowen, Laura, 147, 200 

Bowen, Ross, 154 

Bowman, Angela, 129, 132 

Boyd, Abigail, 113 

Boyer. Ashley. 51, 113, 214 

Beyers, Luke. 165 

Boyes. Emilie, 219 

Bradford, Geri, 100 

Bradley, Carolyn, 142 

Bradley. Stephen, 165 

Braham, Matthew, 113 

Brandenberger, Suzanne, 113 

Branham. Mark, 98 

Brate, Linda, 33, 140, 209 

Brauchler, Amber, 33, 113, 214 

Braun, Adam, 167 

Bray, Lara, 140 

Breedlove, Jane, 100 

Bridgham. ApnI. 135. 218 

Briggs. Alan, 167 

Bnggs, Enn, 33, 113 

Briggs, Samantha, 135 

Brinks, Jonathan. 156 

Brobst, Jonathan, 155 

Brockelsby, Kelly, 139 

Brockway, Jennifer, 152 

Brooke, Jeffrey, 167 

Brooks, Andrew, 156, 180, 181 

Brooks, Benjamin. 165 

Brooks. Nathan. 39, 164. 210. 219 

Brose, Kathryn, 132 

Brown, Elizabeth, 79, 99, 146 

Brown, Emily, 113 

Brown, Kristen, 146, 217 

Brown, Stephen. 113 

Broyles, Melanie, 129 

Brubaker, Karl, 137 

Brubaker, Matthew, 165 

Brumbaugh, Melanie, 113, 189 

Brummer, Jessica, 132 

Brunk, Jennifer, 132 

Bryan, Michelle, 148 

Bryant, Ashley, 139 

Bubar, Rachel, 146 

Buerstatte, Todd, 166 

Bundick, Jonathan, 161 

Burbrink, Allison, 134 

Burden, Stanley, 76 

Burford, Shawn, 218 

Burgess, Andrew, 113, 180 
Burgess, Elizabeth, 146 
Burgess, Tate, 154 
Burghardt, Jody, 113 
Burket, Luke, 166, 207 
Burkey. Heidi. 67. 147, 217 
Burkey, Jason, 162 
Burkholder, Timothy, 82 
Buroker, Paul, 104 
Burtness, John. 167 
Burtness. Mark, 42. 87, 167 
Busenius, Jannell. 139. 211 
Butcher, Andrea, 31 . 33, 1 50, 21 7 
Buteau, Paula. 101 
Butler. Abigail, 146 
Butler, Allison, 146, 151 
Butler, Mildred, 99 
Byars, Natasha, 113 
Byers, VIcki, 99 



Cadwell, Brett, 33, 51 
Calne, Emily, 113 
Cairns, Melissa, 149 
Calhoun. Ann, 152 
Campbell, Amanda, 113 

Jennifer, 149 

Joanna, 113, 212, 213 

Nicholas, 155 

Sharon, 107 
Canada. Joshua. 164 
Carl. Blake. 33. 156 
Carl. Blake. 156 
Carlisle, Elizabeth, 135 
Carlson, Heather, 113 
Carlson, Katrina, 133 
Carlson. Laura. 33. 138 
Carmichael. Matthew. 163 
Carpenter, Callie, 113 
Cart, Amber, 113 
Cary, Rashel, 149, 211 
Case, Jeremy, 76 
Case, Joshua, 164 
Cason, Julie, 99 
Castellano, Jennifer. 138 
Casuscelli. KImberley, 141 
Celedon, Celene. 113 
Cerak. Carly, 147 
Cervone, Joshua, 157 
Chacko, Jonathan, 165. 218 
Chaddock, Michelle, 148 
Chalfant, Carol, 99 
Challa, Christine, 136 
Chambers, Sara, 143 
Chapman, Anthony, 158 
Chapman, Brent, 106 
Chapman, Ross, 165, 217 
Chase. Corrle. 159 
Chase. Emily, 150 
Chase, Geoffrey, 154 
Chase, Jennifer, 11, 150 
Chatfield, Allison, 46. 47, 146 
Chatfield, Ashley. 146 
Chaudoin, Christopher. 113 
Chechowich. Faye. 62 
Cheek. Jared. 29. 113, 213 
Cherry. Lucas. 114 
Chllds, Bryan. 162 
Chllds, C.Andrew. 114 
Chlsm. Elizabeth. 114 
Chnstensen, David, 107, 163 


Chu, Nathan, 158, 210 
Ciambro, Lauren, 153 
Clark, James, 114 
Clark, Kathryn, 153 
Clark, Nathan, 131, 219 
Clark, Sarah, 114 
Claybrook, Kara, 33, 144, 218 
Cleary, Chnstine, 146 
Clemens, Rachel, 153 
Clifford, Trevor, 157 
Cline. Fred, 130 
Cline, Thomas. 131 
Cloud, Christopher, 155 
Clough. Anna, 137, 218 
Clouston. Lindsay, 139 
Clum, Kathryn, 149 
Clupper Justin, 207, 217 
Clutcher, Jamin, 157 
Coddington, Joy, 114 
Coe. James, 64, 65. 211 
Coffey Faye, 84, 114 
Cole, Alex, 130, 219 
Cole. Alexis, 114 
Cole, Alisa, 159 
Coleman, Michael, 114 
Colgan. Mark. 76 
Collier Zachary. 155 
Collins, Dana, 78 
Colson, Nathaniel, 154 
Colvin. Rachel, 99 
Conner, Daniel, 163, 200 
Conrad, Chnstina, 151 
Conroy, Spencer 154 
Corduan, Amber. 109 
Cornett, Alyssa, 153 
Cosgrove, Mark, 80 
Cosgrove. Preston, 114 
Costolo, Meredith, 33, 133 
Coulter Scott, 158, 218 
Courier, Jeff, 37. 167 
Courter. Jennifer 146 
Cowgill, Charles. 131 
Cox, Adam, 114. 219 
Cox, Michael, 20, 156 
Craig, Russell, 114 
Cramer, Cody 155 
Cramer, Jerry, 106 
Creamer, Troy 1 56 
Crenshaw. Abigail. 136 
Cressman. Joseph. 114 
Crossman. Jonathan. 162 
Crow, Brittany 136 
Cuellar, Cesar 33, 114 
Cuellar, Chnstian, 165 
Culp. David, 155 
Culver. Elizabeth, 140 
Culy Anna, 143 
Cummings, Sara, 114 
Cunningham, Keisey, 133 
Cunningham. William. 114 
Cupp. Amanda, 114 
Cusack, Rachael. 144. 182. 183 
Cuthbert. Jessica. 149 


Daly Ethan, 29, 34, 36. 156 
Daniels, Ryan, 156 
Danielson. Phillip. 161 
Danylak. Sarah, 150 
Dare, David, 11, 160 
Darling, Joseph, 156 

Daubenmire, Philip, 157 
Daughtndge, Alyson, 140 
Davenport, Stefan. 157 
Davies. Elizabeth. 102 
Davies. Rebekah, 133 
Davis, Anna, 132 
Davis, Brittany, 137 
Davis, Casey 153 
Davis, Edward, 156 
Davis, Joyce, 99 
Davis, Kelli, 148 
Davis, Leslie, 152 
Davis, Lindsay, 114, 148 
Davis, Lindsey 152, 187 
Davis, Margery. 134 
Davis. Paula, 107 
Davis, Peter 156. 216 
Davis, Rebekah, 153 
Davis, Robert, 76 
Davis, Terry, 109 
Dawes, Jenny, 147 
Dayton, Nancy, 72 
Deal, Timothy 158 
Deavers, Janet, 95 
DeCamp, David, 131, 211 
DeCamp, Ed, 99 
Decker Jessica, 141 
Deering, Jacob, 155 
Degendorfer, Laura, 153 
Degenhardt, Jessica, 143 
DeGeyter, Jennifer, 135 
Della-Croce, Ruth, 132 
Demaree, Jamie, 139 
DeMaster. Nicholas. 156 
DeMik. Elizabeth, 115 
Denison, Rebekah, 115, 213 
Denlinger, Shawn, 160 
Denton, Ashlie, 150, 217 
DePlanty Gabnelle, 115 
DeRegibus, Hannah, 23, 25, 141 
DeWit, Julie, 115 
DeWolfe, Enn, 159, 218 
Dickerson, James, 155 
Dickey. Jennifer 94 
Diehl, Aaron, 115 
Diehm, Lindsay, 148 
Diepstra, Nathan, 167 
Diffin, Elizabeth, 136, 210, 218 
Diller, Jeremy. 33 
Diller Timothy 68 
Dingeldein. Jonathan, 163 
DiSanto, Dustin, 162 
Docter, Heather. 152 
Docter. Matthew. 115 
Domsten. Melanie, 100, 102 
Donnell, Ashley, 152 
Dooley, Jessica, 133 
Dowd, Carrie-Jo, 115 
Downs, Donna, 39, 54, 66, 232 
Drake, Jacob. 163 
Drehmer Anna. 138 
Driver Annette. 140 
Dubey Laura. 115, 218, 219 
Dufendach, Kevin, 37, 167 
Dufendach, Kyle, 37, 115 
Duke. Serena. 106. 117 
Dull, Peter, 130 
Dunbar, Heather. 151 
Dunbar Jean, 117 
Dunbar Randal, 166, 196 
Duncan, Kelly 149 
Duncan, Kirk, 167 

Duncan, Rebecca, 117 
Dungan, Diane, 80 
Dunkel, Brian. 155 
Durovey. Susan, 94 
Dvoratchek, Emily 151 
Dye. Emily 151 
Dye. Leslie, 117, 209 

Earls, Delilah, 105 

Earnest, Tim, 98 

Easterhaus, Allison, 143, 189 

Ebert, Ann, 143, 219 

Edgerton, Joshua, 163 

Edstrom, Linnea, 147, 196 

Edwards, Christine, 117 

Edwards, Sarah, 152 

Eernisse, Caleb, 117, 176 

Eggleston, Traci, 134 

Ehresman, Richard, 95 

Eib, Sharon. 96 

Eisinger, Daniel, 117 

Eisinger, Elizabeth, 159 

Eitmontas, Taryn, 117, 175 

Ekman, Amanda, 136 

Elder Megan, 10, 17. 19, 21, 26, 30, 

31, 39. 48, 63, 67, 73, 75, 77, 79, 81, 

87, 142, 174, 175, 180, 185, 200, 206, 

216. 220 

Elliott, Jennifer 117 

Ellis, Earl. 117. 217 

Elwood, Rachel, 117 

Emerson, James, 130 

Emery. Kendal, 146 

Enarson, Daniel, 117 

Engelkemier, Joanna, 151 

English, Tasha, 133 

Entrekin, Lisa, 136 

Erb, Laurel, 135 

Erickson, Kathryn, 137 

Erickson, Lee. 65 

Ertel. Abigail. 134 

Essenburg. Anne. 148 

Essenburg, Joseph, 154 

Essenburg, Tom, 105 

Ethendge, Gregory, 161 

Evans, Manlyn, 106 

Everson, Caellyn, 33, 143 

Ewbank. Sharon. 105 

Ewing. Ted, 62. 63 

Fahim. Gloria, 152, 217 

Fahlen, Jaclyn, 134 

Fanning, Rachel, 147 

Farmer, Caleb, 154 

Farmer Justin, 167 

Fast, Cristina, 144 

Favazza, Kristen, 153 

Felger, Jacob, 117 

Fennig, Kinsey 140, 218 

Fennig, Thaddeus, 165 

Fetchero, Shelley 37, 117, 211, 212 

Fether Joel. 117 

Fieberg, Darlene. 150 

Field, Audrey 159 

Field, Brian, 29, 210 

Fieldhouse, Kimbra, 135 

Fillmore, Alexandra, 137 

Finch, Laura, 99 

Fink, Timothy 156 
Finley, Jacob, 165 
Fishbein, Julie, 137 
Fisher, Daniel, 162 
Fisher, Kristine, 139 
Fisher, Megan, 146 
Fitzjarrald, Beth, 107 
Flemming, Lindsay 117 
Fletcher. Michael. 66 
Flink. Michael, 117 
Folkins, Bethany 143 
Foote, Adam, 166, 172, 208 
Ford, Ehc, 177 
Fortson, Drew. 131 
Foster. Allison, 117 
Foster, Hannah, 152 
Foster. Stacey. 141 
Fountain, Heather, 10, 147 
Fouty Kali, 159 
Fowler, Amy 132, 196 
Fowler, Erin, 133 
Fowles, James, 117 
Fox, Lindey 150 
France, Caleb, 209 
Frank, Adam, 32, 33, 157 
Frank. Alexander. 162 
Franz. Elizabeth. 135 
Franz. Mark, 164, 213 
Frazier, Tnstan, 131, 211 
Fredrickson, Andrew, 33, 154 
Freeman, Brent, 161 
Freeman, Joy 159 
Frey, Stacie, 151 
Friedberg. Elaine. 129 
Friesen, Arlene, 136 
Friesen, Janet, 106 
Friesen, Neal, 154 
Friz, Aimee, 117 
Frodge, Enn, 144, 200 
Fuchs, Sarah, 159, 219 
Fuoss, Ryan, 160 
Furnish, Brett, 98 

Gabnelsen, Whitney 117 

Gaines, Jacquelyn, 137 

Gall, Daniel, 54, 117 

Gallentine, Zachary, 155 

Ganz, Thomas, 145 

Garber, Katie, 132 

Garnson, Derek, 156, 208 

Gastright, Benjamin. 156 

Gates. Deborah, 150 

Geisler Jonathan, 68 

George, Rebecca, 117 

Geng, Teresa, 79, 143, 219 

Germann, Julia, 153 

Getz, Bnan. 130, 215 

Getz, Kaitlin, 147 

Ghah, Marcia, 141, 217, 218 

Ghali, Monica, 20, 53. 117. 212 

Gibson, Rosemary, 129 

Gilbert, Emily 59. 87, 134, 207, 220 

Glide, Emilie, 136 

Gill, Alison, 142 

Gill, Allison. 117, 200 

Gillespie, Elizabeth, 117 

Gillespie, Nancy 64 

Gillmore, Laura, 33, 146 

Gilmer Malia, 18, 153 

Gin, Matthew, 154 


Goble, Rachel, 144 
Goldman, Kimberly, 152 
Goodwin. Marcus, 117 
Gordon, Krista, 150 
Gorevin, Loretta, 119 
Goshert, Corne, 133, 186 
Goslin, Christine, 141 
Goss, Melissa, 144, 219 
Gottschalk, Lana, 133 
Gowin, Dusty, 141 
Gowin, Trudy, 108 
Graber, Martina, 119 
Gramling, Terrell, 98 
Gratson, Marisa, 33, 119 
Gray David, 97, 99 
Gray Sharon, 85 
Green, Bonnie, 135, 218 
Green, William, 119 
Greenman, Elizabeth, 159 
Gretillat, Rhonda, 73 
Greuel, Nathan, 164 
Griffin, Seth, 161 
Griffis, Adam, 119 
Grimm, John, 119 
Gnsso, Cathenne, 144, 219 
Grissom, Sue, 99 
Griswell. Nathan, 145 
Gronewold, Shanna, 140, 216 
Grubbs, Coleman, 162, 219 
Gruber, Stephanie, 119, 217 
Grunden, Mark, 157 
Gruszka, Elliot, 119 
Gudeman, Lisa, 132 
Guebert, Michael, 33. 82, 83 
Guffey Mac, 98 
Gulliford, Margaret, 142 
Gyertson, David, 52, 92, 93, 110 


Haag, Ashley 159 

Hagerman. Dwayne. 160 

Haglund. Regina. 149 

Hahn. Kathryn. 119 

Hall. Kirby 133 

Hall, Matthew, 10, 160 

Hall, Sarah, 139 

Haller, Daniel, 155 

Haller, David, 33, 157 

Hamann, Emily 119 

Hamer, Drew, 167 

Hamilton, Jill, 135 

Hamilton, Jonathan, 76, 156 

Hammon, Jessica, 178 

Hammond, Daniel, 76 

Hampton, Anna, 11, 79, 143, 219 

Hanchey, Jenna, 138 

Hand, Meghan, 143, 218, 219 

Haney Sarah, 152 

Hanna, Cristina, 119 

Hanna, Janell, 135 

Hansen, Stacey, 119 

Hanson, Joshua, 158 

Harbin, Michael, 62 

Harding, Nora, 99 

Harding. Steve. 98 

Hardy Anne, 142 

Hardy Christopher, 156 

Hargrave, Rebecca, 144 

Harlow, Jennifer, 151 

Harmon, Michael, 105 

Harner, Cathy 33, 84 

Hams, Darren, 157, 210 

Harris, Lydia, 137, 188, 189, 194 

Harrison, Aaron, 145 

Harrison, Albert, 78 

Harrison, Benjamin, 129 

Harrold, Mary, 95 

Harshenin, Leon, 78, 79 

Harsy, Amanda, 153 

Hart, Emily 136 

Hart, Janel, 100, 103 

Hartman, Trista, 148, 220 

Hartong, Joel, 154 

Harty Brittany 141, 216 

Hasbrouck, Rebecca, 119, 209 

Hasenmyer, David, 33, 85, 130 

Haskins, Heather, 132 

Hatch, Micah, 165 

Hatfield, Kezia, 150 

Hauser, Andrew, 21, 59, 156 

Hawkins, Jordan, 165 

Hawkins, Mallory, 137 

Hayes, Erik, 86, 102 

Hayhurst, Sarah, 100 

Haymond, Enn, 143 

Hays, Sarah, 151, 219 

Hazen, Harold, 93 

Hazen, Levi, 88 

Head, Courtney 150 

Heavey Erik, 29, 119, 208, 214 

Heavilin, Barbara, 72 

Hedges, Cassondra, 136 

Hedges, Sarah, 58, 209 

Heiden, Gretchen, 138 

Helm, Joshua, 162 

Heimann, Amanda, 153 

Heistand, Wesley 119 

Helderman, Sarah, 119, 209, 210 

Helms, Schyler, 218 

Helquist, Anders, 119, 206 

Helyer, Joyce, 106 

Helyer, Larry, 62 

Henderson, Brandon, 65 

Henderson, Gabrielle, 151 

Henderson, J , 119 

Henderson, Theresa, 143, 200 

Henderson, Timothy 157 

Henry, Daryl, 154 

Herald, Justin, 129 

Herald, Megan, 129 

Hermann, Sarah, 135 

Herrmann, Kathryn, 60 

Hershberger, Katrina, 141 

Herum, Jonas, 157 

Hess, Kathenne, 119 

Hess, Knsten, 153 

Hess, Lauren, 137 

Hess, Regan, 216 

Heth, Justin, 102, 103 

Hettinga, Katie, 144 

Hewitt, Michelle, 134 

Hibschman, Laura, 43, 138 

Hicks, Katie, 119 

Higgins, Chelsea, 159, 208 

Hightower, Sara, 151 

Hildebrand, Briana, 65 

Hildebrand, Lee, 67, 207, 211 

Hillesland, Bnanne, 29, 33, 147, 208, 

217, 218 

Hillesland, Meghan, 149 

Hillier, Jennifer, 159 

Hinkle, Susanna. 136 

Hirsch, Matthew, 162 

Hirschy Kednck, 173 
Hix, Beth, 94 
Ho, Jennifer, 147 
Ho, Michael, 156 
Hobbs, David, 160 
Hobbs, Joan, 108 
Hobbs, Katy 119 
Hockenheimer, Matthew, 130 
Hoekstra, Alex, 162, 218 
Hoffmann, Stephen, 75 
Hogan, Sean, 33, 119 
Hohenstein, Kate, 147 
Hohenstein, Lynn, 152 
Holderead, Marc, 164 
Holliday Paul, 156, 176 
Holliday Ryan, 164 
Hollis, Grant, 119 
Holloway Gregg, 108 
Holloway Kelsey 119, 210 
Holt, Rachel, 119 
Hoover, Julia, 119 
Hoover, Kelley 139 
Hopkins, Sharon, 105 
Hopp, Tara, 119 
Hoppe, Matthew, 119 
Hornaday, James, 176, 177 
Hornbeck, Joanna, 33, 143 
Horner, Taylor, 23, 25, 218 
Horst, William, 157 
Horton, David, 167 
Hoskins, Christopher, 154 
Hoskins, Tracy, 74 
House, Brandon, 130, 196, 197 
Howard, Andrew, 167 
Howard, Bethany 136, 218 
Howard, Jason, 110 
Howard, Jessica, 17, 110, 136 
Howard, Timothy 167 
Hoxworth, Matthew, 110 
Hoyt, Jennifer, 187 
Hubert, Adam, 110, 210, 215 
Hubert, Laura, 150 
Hudson, Garien, 33 
Huette, Andrew, 156 
Hughes, Adam, 13, 160 
Hughs, Maxine, 101 
Huitsing, Jessie, 110 
Huitsing, Johanna, 147 
Hulley Betty 94 
Humphries, Tyler, 166 
Hunholz, Joshua, 110 
Hunholz, Katie, 152 
Hunsberger, Joshua, 161 
Hunt, Katharine, 146 
Hunt, Leigh, 110 
Hutson, Evan, 156 
Hutson, Laura, 95 
Hwang, Alice, 151, 218 
Hyne, Jessica, 136 
Inskeep, John, 105 
Inwin, Matthew, 157 
Isaacson, Kelly 143, 218 
Isaacson, Stephanie, 136 


James, Kathryn, 143 
Janke, Nicole, 37, 51, 151, 214 
Jarrett, Paula, 99 
Jefferies, Linda, 94 
Jeffers, Timothy 161 
Jeffrey Joyce, 99 
Jelen, Jenny 144 
Jelich, Krystal, 110 
Jenkinson, Roger, 82 
Jensen, Brittany 110 
Jerdan, Benjamin, 131 
Jergensen, Daniel, 161 
Jesser, Matthew, 163 
Jessup, Michael, 85 
Jetter, Margaret, 148 
Johnson, Brandon, 131 
Johnson, Elizabeth, 110 
Johnson, Emily 139, 218 
Johnson, Jeremiah, 131, 212 
Johnson, Kim, 109 
Johnson, Kristen, 133 
Johnson, Knstofer, 157, 218 
Johnson, Lauren, 159 
Johnson, Miranda, 134 
Johnson, Ryan, 161 
Johnston, Bradley 162 
Johnston, Jane, 140 
Jones, Andrew, 214 
Jones, Christopher, 110 
Jones, Emily 150, 200 
Jones, Jeremy 16, 46, 47, 160 
Jones, Jessica, 147, 200 
Jones, Lindsey 142, 150 
Jones, Nathan, 161, 218 
Jones, Ryan, 33 
Jones, Scott, 167 
Jones, Stephen, 110, 158 
Jones, Thomas, 74 
Jongsma, Michelle, 132 
Jordan, Darlene, 75 
Jorg, Danielle, 148 
Jorgensen, Elizabeth, 141 
Joyner, Justin, 16, 160 
Judd, Roger, 105 
Justice, Andrea, 99 
Justice, Erica, 153 


Jackson, Amanda, 132, 215, 218 
Jackson, Brandon, 87, 156 
Jackson. Bryan. 37. 166. 172. 196 
Jackson. Frank. 110 
Jackson. Thomas. 131 
James. Heather. 159 

Kahler. Jesse. 157, 208 
Kallina, Deborah, 137 
Kaminsky, Natasha, 132 
Kamps, Jennifer, 110, 183, 196 
Kamstra. Kara, 141 
Kamwesa, Dereck, 158 
Kaney, Aaron, 163 
Kanitz, Brooke. 194 
Karlberg. Benjamin. 155 
Kaspar, David, 110, 200 
Kasper, Jordan, 110, 214 
Kastelein, Brandon, 131 
Kaufmann, Katharine, 110 
Kaul, Leela, 133,200, 218 
Kazdan, Delyn, 132, 200 
Keck. Cyrus, 130 
Keffer. Laura. 110 
Kehoe. Colleen. 147 
Keith, Ashley 148 
Kelleher, Catherine, 142 
Keller, Dale, 66 
Keller, Janell, 136 
Kelton, Leanna, 153 


Kemp. Jonathan. 156 

Kendall, Kathryn, 77. 138 

Kendall, Kristen, 64, 110 

Kennedy. Courtney. 53. 110. 214 

Kepner. Valerie. 139 

Kersten. Sara, 149, 217 

Kesler, Nicholas, 130 

Key. Laura. 106 

Kiefer. Emily. 72, 135, 206 

Kielisch, Erik. 43, 145 

Kim, Sarah. 159, 217 

Kinzer, Erika, 151 

Kinzer, Erin, 151 

Kinzer, Sarah, 140 

Kirchhoff, Austin, 33. 130. 218 

Kirkbhde. Lindsay, 31. 150 

Kirkpatrick, Patricia, 53 

Kiser, Neville, 36, 37, 157, 206 

Kistler. Jason. 157 

Kitterman, Joan, 71 

Klaver, Bradley, 165 

Klayder Marci, 132, 216 

Klepser, Beverly, 104 

Kline, Kristina. 110 

Klinger, William. 76 

Knight. Katie, 144, 208 

Knisely Benjamin, 155 

Knosp, Laura, 159 

Knudsen, Donald, 65 

Koch, Megan, 133 

Koch. Rita. 73 

Kokrda, Catherine, 147 

Kolbe. Jo Anna. 159 

Kolbe, Ryan. 156. 219 

Koluch, Robert. 155 

Koon. Mary. 140, 216 

Kostaroff, Philip, 110 

Kragness. Joshua. 110 

Krause, Tena. 86 

Kreis, Emily, 110 

Knder, Weston, 165 

Kroll, LeRoy. 76 

Krueger. Jason, 164, 198 

Ksiazek. Joseph. 160 

Kuhn. Mark. 219 

Kuhns. Elizabeth, 150 

Kuhns, Sarah, 132 

Kunda, Keith. 78 

Kuzdas, Melinda, 219 


LaBianca. Allison. 33. 147 

Laing, Lamont, 196, 197 

Lall, Abhineeta, 110 

Lambert, Linda, 96 

Landwerlen, Bnttany, 151 

Lane, Ryan, 1, 58, 60, 61, 83, 160 

Lantz. Kyle. 165 

Larson, Andrew, 110 

Larson, Bradley, 165 

Larson, Dawn, 110 

Larson, Hannah, 33 

Larson, Jamie. Ill 

Larson, Matthew, 158 

Larson. Michael, 28, 29, 33. 166. 208 

Latino. Kyle, 156 

Lavender, Courtney, 146 

Lawson. Laura. 138, 215 

Leak. Leslie. 138 

Leaman. Roshana, 33. 140 

Lee. Twyla. 84 

Lehman. Kathryn. 152 

Leismer, Heidi, 71, 111 

Leman, Stephan. 162. 184 

Lembhght, Wynn, 93 

Lentscher. Jacob, 167 

Lentscher, Luke, 33, 165 

Leonard, Sarah, 142, 219 

Lerew. Daniel. Ill 

Lesko. John, 111 

Lesser. Simon. 28, 156 

Lettinga, Matthew. Ill 

Leu. Aaron. 155 

Levon, Laura, 152 

Lewis, Ashley, 133, 208. 216 

Lewis. Mark. 156 

Liggett, Laci, 140 

Lightfoot, Paul, 98 

Lin, Alyssa, 153, 208 

Lin, Michael. 163, 217 

Linch. Elizabeth, 133 

Linderman, Joshua, 167 

Lintemuth, Elisabeth, 148 

Little, Courtney, 151 

Little, Scott, 33, 157 

Litwiller. Tad. 172 

Litwiller, Tiffany, 111 

Lofton, Timothy, 155 

Loftsgard. Nathan. 166 

Long. Adam, 111 

Long, Allison, 151 

Long, Brittany, 33, 149, 179 

Long, Gabrielle, 111 

Long, Valerie, 148 

Looper, Joel, 154 

Lopez, Deyanira, 111 

Lossau, Andrew. 162 

Lotze. Karis, 144 

Loy, Janet, 73 

Lu, Wei-hsin, 159 

Lucero, Joseph, 156 

Ludington, Elizabeth, 27, 33, 143 

Lund, Joe, 80, 102, 176. 177 

Lundquist. Jonathan. 164 

Luthy, Chelsee, 148 

Lyons. Jessamy, 159 

Lyons, Leah. 138 


Mabie. Nathaniel, 166 
Macomber, Angia. 71 
Macukas. Kathryn. 152 
Mahan, Mary, 60. 61 
Mahan, Timothy, 157 
Maher, Brent, 163. 218 
Malinsky, Rachel, 138. 210 
Mallett. Michele. 84 
Maloney, Ehn. 148 
Maloney. Vance, 80 
Mancinelli. Matthew, 156 
Manet, Andrew, 164 
Mangum, Kyle, 33, 180, 196 
Manier, Joseph. 131 
Mannix, Lynn. 98 
Manor, Billie, 96 
Mansour, Sherif, 154 
Maple, Jessica, 111, 215 
Martin, Katharine, 140 
Martin, Michelle. 33. 148 
Martin, Ruth, 150 
Martinez, Rachel, 153, 219 
Marx. Elizabeth. 133 

Maskill, Audra. 141 

Mason, Emily. 147 

Mason, Molly, 111 

Mast, Trenton, 161 

Masters. Hannah, 132 

Mathews, Melissa, 132 

Mathis, Robert, 111 

Mauldin. David, 157 

Max, Katie. 135 

May. Holly. 147. 186. 187. 214 

May. Matthew, 161 

May, Teresa, 99 

McAdoo. Megan. 29. 151 

McCann, Jeremiah, 155 

McCann, Kelly, 142 

McCants, Vanessa, 151 

McCart, Bryan, 158 

McClain. Mallory, 132 

McClanathan. Carol. 159 

McClanathan, Peter. 164 

McClure, Amber. 96, 102 

McCluskey, Amanda, 132 

McConnell. Wendy, 159 

McCormic, Zachary, 155 

McCormick, Margaret, 144 

McCullum, Kathryn, 133 

McCune. Brenda, 99 

McDougal, David, 163 

McGill, Matthew, 161 

McGinty, Erin, 132 

McGunnigal. Kelly. 33, 138, 215. 216 

Mclntyre, Emily, 34 

McKenna. Ryan. 167 

McKevitt. Enn. 147 

McKnight. Janet. 159 

McLean. Devan, 33. 143 

McMillan, Shannon, 149 

McNamara, Bndget, 159 

McNary, John, 111, 184 

McPeak, Emily. Ill 

McPheron. Eli, 155 

McPheters, Ashley, 153, 214 

Mealy, Linda, 108 

Medows, Pamela, 71 

Medows, Sarah, 142 

Meekma. Jennifer. Ill 

Meerdink. Christopher. 78 

Meffley. Enn. 159 

Mercier, David. 210, 217 

Meredith, Carly, 133 

Metzger, Laura, 33, 150, 201 

Metzler, Andrea, 133 

Meyer, Chad. 217 

Michael, Shah. 96 

Michaelsen, Katherine, 111 

Michels. Troy. 130 

Middlesworth. Kevin. 161 

Milam. Brennen, 156 

Miles, Andrew, 158 

Miles, Jessica, 111 

Miles, John, 177 

Miley, Nathan. 31, 33 

Miller, Alberta. 100 

Milter Anthony. 162 

Miller. Beth, 104 

Miller, Cameron, 146 

Miller, Daniel, 154 

Miller, Dawnielle, 33, 34, 111, 208, 


Miller, Dustin. 161 

Miller. Ellen. 81. Ill 

Miller. Enc. 23. 25. 162. 208. 218 

Miller. Jennifer, 133 

Miller, Kenneth, 111 

Miller, Khsti, 33, 148, 217 

Miller, Rebecca, 153 

Miller, Sarah, 144. 208 

Milligan. Kan. 75. 135 

Millington, Kendra, 150 

Millspaugh. Karly. 146 

Miner. Joshua, 145 

Misurac, Jason, 111, 219 

Mitchell. Hadley. 65 

Mitchell. Mary. 150 

Modica, Jacquelin. 132 

Moeller, Melissa, 33 

Moen, Whitney, 215 

Moeschberger, Scott, 80 

Monesmith, Kristi, 111 

Mong, Rebecca, 111 

Moody, Deborah, 111, 218 

Moody, Jennifer, 111 

Mook, Lome, 72 

Moore, Ashley, 141 

Moore, Bethanie, 111 

Moore, Craig, 60 

Moore, G. Kellen, 111 

Moore, Grafton, 156 

Moore, John, 33. 82 

Moore, Michael, 33, 217 

Moorman, Cathy, 94 

Moran-Facanha, Carlos, 210 

Moran-Facanha, Kerman, 142 

Moreland. Janice, 153 

Moreland. Jennifer. 153, 218 

Morey. Sarah. 138 

Morgan. Chnstine, 146 

Morgan, Karina, 136 

Moriarty, Sean. 160 

Morley, Rachael. 100 

Morris. Alan. 161 

Morris, Vincent, 163 

Mornson, Amy, 147 

Mornson, Michelle, 51, 152, 214, 217 

Mornson. Sarah. 142 

Morrow, Heather, 23, 25, 122, 218 

Moscioni. Emily. 122 

Moselle, Kelly, 33, 153 

Moser, Travis, 122 

Mostad, Joel. 31, 156 

Mott, Tiffany. 150 

Movido, Timothy, 122 

Muchiri, Mary, 72 

Mueller, Alyssa, 150 

Mueller. Brent, 122, 216 

Mulford, Laura, 122 

Munn, Melissa, 219 

Murphey, John, 38. 39, 42, 160 

Murphey. Sarah, 132, 218 

Murray, Matthew. 155 

Murvine, Beth, 54, 66, 207 

Musselman, Chnstine, 72, 141, 214 

Myers, Lauren, 153. 218 

Myers, Margaret, 134 

Mylin, Isaiah, 154 


Nagel. Jessica, 159 
Nathan, Joshua, 155 
Nees. David, 160 
Neier, Shelby, 148 
Nelson, Esther, 105 
Nelson, Kiersten, 122, 219 


Neuenschwander, Cory, 172 
Neuenschwander, Robert, 154 
Neuhouser, David. 76 
Nevius, Justin, 161 
Newby, Erik, 157 
Newlin, Tom, 106 
Neyland, Callie, 147 
Neyland, Kattiryn, 122 
Nicodem, Jennifer, 136 
Niebauer, Raclnel, 149 
Noelle, Justin, 131 
Nose. Amy 99 
Novak, Nicole, 139 
Nwulu, Ifoio, 143 
Nyberg Enc. 33. 122 
Nye, Sharon. 137 
O'Brien. Megan. 219 
O'Neill. Brian. 51. 165 
O'Neill, David, 145 
Obaka, Mary. 148, 196 
Oberg, Steve, 96 
Ochs, Jon, 66, 102, 191 
Odie, Olivia, 150 
Oetirig, Jacob, 33 
OhI, Ryan, 155 
Oliver, Heidi, 147, 216 
Oliver. Rachel. 40. 149. 210 
Olson. Julie, 146 
Olson. Kan, 148, 183 
Olson, Kira, 134 
Olson, Meghann, 152 
Orlando, Blake. 131 
Orpurt. Alison, 143, 219 
Osborne. Courtney 133 
Ostendorf. Jennifer. 133 
Ostermeier. Katie. 137. 200 
Ostermeier. Sara. 137 
Ott. Josef. 154 
Ott, Ryan. 172 
Ott. Sara, 122 
Ottaviano, Anthony, 162 
Otten, Jeremy 122 
Ours, Alan, 109 
Overpeck, Kyle, 130 
Overton, Stephen, 154 
Owen, Carol, 66 
Oxiey, Cassandra, 150 
Ozinga, Joseph. 156 
Ozinga. Rebecca, 122 


Pace. Kellie, 99 
Painter, Marc. 33, 166 
Palacio. Marisa. 122, 217 
Pallansch. Sara, 33, 153 
Palmiter, Enc, 122 
Palos, Mateo, 158, 219 
Parker, Ann, 148 
Parker, Lindsay, 122 
Parker Richard, 78, 79, 219 
Parks. Megan. 122 
Parsons. Michael. 176 
Patterson. Nancy. 139 
Patterson. Paul. 86, 102 
Paul, Emily 148 
Paul, Lauren, 134 
Paul, Sonya, 66, 67, 207 
Paulson, Danielle, 129 
Pease, Richard. 156 
Peck. Ashley 143. 215 
Pederson. Christine, 140 

Pegelow, Kerri, 150 
Pegg, Christopher, 160 
Pegg, Pamela, 95 
Pellenn, Isaac, 122, 219 
Pelz Nathan, 157 
Pensinger, Emily 133, 194 
Perkins, Laura, 122 
Perry Joy 122 
Persinger, Maria, 95 
Peters, Kelly 13, 33, 137, 210 
Peterson, Hannah, 122 
Peterson, Keturah, 33, 149 
Peterson, Lynnette, 78, 122, 21 
Peterson, Melinda, 148 
Phillips, David, 145, 218 
Phillips, Roger 96 
Pieters, Michelle, 133 
Pinder, Jessica, 139 
Pinon, Erika, 144 
Pittman, Zachary, 157 
Plass, Elisabeth, 147 
Plattner, Holly 144 
Pobanz, John, 122 
Podesta, Pnscila, 146 
Poe, Ryan, 157 
Poelstra, Sarah, 146 
Pollock, Crystal. 144 
Pope. Katie. 122 
Porcher Nathan. 161 
Porter. Kerry 139 
Postma. Owen, 155 
Potter, Karen, 122 
Potts, Justin. 33. 156. 206 
Powell. Ryan. 11, 160 
Preston, Amy 139 
Pnllwitz, Heidi, 153 
Prout, Kimberly. 148 
Puckett, Brooke, 122 
Puckett, Steve, 98 
Pudaite, Glona, 122, 206 
Pursifull. Erica. 147 
Qualey Angela. 122 
Quance, Vanessa, 147 


Rabb, Julie, 151 
Raikes, Mark, 102 
Ramer, Jeremiah, 172 
Ramsay, Andrew, 130. 165 
Ramsay. Benjamin, 145 
Ramsay. Brian, 18, 165 
Ramsay, Colleen, 136 
Randall. Cathenne. 133. 218 
Rayburn. Mary. 103. 210 
Read. Robert. 160 
Reber. Jan, 82 
Reber, Robert, 82 
Redelman, Jason, 160 
Rediger JoAnn, 78 
Rediger, Nelson, 105 
Reed, Kevin, 158 
Reese, Jeffrey, 122 
Reeve, Jonathan, 124 
Reichert, Matthew, 145, 219 
Reichen. Michelle. 143. 219 
Reid. Amy 139 
Relter, Kathleen. 153 
Reneau, Kimberly. 142 
Renner, Ryan, 124, 217 
Replogle, Victor, 160 
Resetar, Joy, 148 

Reusser Amanda, 138 
Rhetts, Caria, 94 
Rhoads, Kelly 129 
Ribaudo, Tressa, 10, 149 
Ricca, David, 156, 219 
Ricca, Kathenne, 134 
Rice, Debra-Jo, 104 
Richard. Rebecca. 148 
Richards, Amy 106 
Richardson, Amy, 142 
Richardson, Fred, 99 
Richman, Justin, 131, 200 
Ricke. Joseph, 72 
Ricke, Nathan, 21, 158, 219 
Ridder, William, 163 
Riddle, Allison, 132 
Ridenour, David, 164 
Rider, Barbara, 99 
Riffe, Morgan, 129, 219 
Rifka, Danielle. 124, 211 
Riggs, Bethany 23, 25, 152, 218 
Rigsbee, Rachel, 137 
Ringenberg, Joseph, 162 
Ringenberg, Ross, 38, 130 
Ringenberg, William, 74 
Rinn, Bethany 124, 218 
Ritchie, David, 107 
Ritchie, Lisa, 106 
Ritter. Noel. 155 
Rivera, Eric, 167 
Rivera, Nicole, 136 
Rizzo, Laura, 139 
Robert, Ann, 148 
Roberts, Laura, 153 
Roberts, Natalie, 150, 215 
Robens, Paula, 67, 142 
Roberts, Thomas, 131 
Robertson, Leah, 139 
Robertson, Patricia, 78 
Robinson, Ashley 152, 218 
Rocke, Benjamin. 124 
Rodeheaver. Laura. 10. 147 
Roe. Virginia. 146 
Roeber. David. 131 
Roettger. Christopher. 160 
Rogers, Justin. 124 
Rohland. Amanda. 133 
Rohr Carrie. 33. 124 
Rohrlack. Juliana. 146 
Romine. Alicia, 142 
Romine, Joe, 86. 102 
Rosado, Benjamin, 155 
Ross, Gary. 33. 102 
Rothrock. Paul. 82 
Rousseau. Allison. 153. 220 
Rousselow-Winquist, Jessica, 66 
Rowe. Wilma. 96 
Rowland, Patrick, 124 
Royal, Lisa, 78 
Rundquist, Alicia, 133 
Rundus, Andrew. 81. 124 
Runyon. Bryce. 208 
Runyon. Jason, 166 
Runyon, Rebecca, 152 
Rupp, Jonathan, 109 
Rupp, Jordan. 161 
Rupp. Ryan, 124 
Ruse. Luke. 155. 216 
Rush, Matthieu, 131 
Russell, Alicia, 144, 189 
Rusu, Emmanuela, 151 
Rusu, Monica, 150, 215 

Salberg, Jessica, 147 
Salsbery, Adam, 69, 164 
Salsbery, Kreg, 33, 164 
Salsbery, Knstopher, 167 
Salzman, Christopher, 156 
Sampson, Blake, 156 
Sandstrom, Kann, 148, 200 
Sanjaime, Melanie, 149 
Sarracino, Sarah, 135, 194 
Satterblom, Kevin, 155 
Satterblom, Nicholas, 124 
Savage, Anne, 148 
Savoie, Kate, 141 
Sawatsky Luke, 154 
Schene, Kerrie, 134 
Schieber, Adam, 162 
Schilt, Julie, 139 
Schlegel, Kelly 141 
Schley Carolyn, 124, 199 
Schloss, Abbey 133 
Schmeissing, Scott, 154, 184, 185 
Schmidt, Derek, 160 
Schmidt, Faith, 124 
Schmitt, Valerie, 159, 219 
Schreiner Abigail, 124 
Schrock, Matthew, 162 
Schrum, Phillip, 164 
Schuetz, Stephanie, 124 
Schultz, Nathaniel, 156 
Schultz, Peter, 130 
Schultz, Rebecca, 33, 146 
Schumaker, Kelly 136, 218. 219 
Schupra. Sara, 33, 146 
Schutt, Noel, 124 
Schvaneveldt, Leah, 142, 215 
Scott, Laura, 149 
Seagren, Allison, 132 
Sears, Brodie, 214 
Secrest, Khsten, 146 
Sellhorn, Tyler, 33. 167. 208 
Seneff. Jennifer. 140 
Seward. Abigail, 153 
Shafer, Brett, 33 
Shaffer, Andrew, 157 
Shanebrook, Jenni, 75, 135, 208 
Shank, Knsten, 135 
Shapiro, Aaron. 33. 161 
Shea. Lauren. 134, 183, 215, 217 
Shedd, Sarah, 129, 189, 194 
Shepple, Benjamin. 156 
Shilling, Brandon, 166, 218 
Shine, Eleanora, 153 
Shipman. Bethanie. 200 
Shorb. Nathan. 157 
Short, Michael. 130, 180, 181 
Shortenhaus, Amy 151 
Shumaker, Todd. 124 
Siefer. Lauren. 134. 217 
Siefert. Tobin. 124 
Sieling. Lindsey 33. 151 
Siler. Carl. 71 
Simmon, Bryan, 124 
Simmon, Cory, 154 
Sinclair Amy 152, 218 
Singer Andrew, 158 
Siu, Sky Ka Yan, 159 
Siwy Meredith, 124 
Slagle, Brittany 151, 217 
Sletto, Larissa, 109, 144 
Smartt. Susan. 129 


Smigelsky, Meagan, 147. 210 

Smiley, Andrew, 162, 184 

Smillie, Thomas, 162 

Smit, Leslie, 12. 147 

Smith, Alyssa, 144 

Smith. Arna. 107 

Smith, Ashley, 36. 37, 65. 75. 134. 

206. 216 

Smith. Britton. 167, 209 

Smith, Dan, 76 

Smith, David. 62. 63. 154 

Smith. Grant. 157 

Smith. Gregory. 124 

Smith, Hannah, 124, 134, 213 

Smith, Jarrod, 154, 219 

Smith. Kamerie, 159 

Smith, Lauren, 124, 210 

Smith, Lydia. 141 

Smith. Matthew. 158. 164 

Smith. Micah. 167 

Smith, Rachel, 60. 61 

Smith, Richard. 62 

Smith. Robert, 29 

Smith, Stephanie. 102 

Smith, Stephen, 164 

Smith. Travis, 160 

Snider, Stephanie. 46. 47, 151 

Snow. Amie, 147 

Snyder. Elizabeth, 153 

Snyder, Julia, 148 

Sobota, Laura. 151 

Solyst, Rachel, 138, 215 

Songer, Loralee. 13, 23, 25. 124. 218 

Sova, Harry, 66, 207 

Sparks, Carolyn, 143, 219 

Sparks, Kevin. 53, 124, 210 

Spata. Brian, 167 

Spaulding, Eric, 53, 124 

Speicher, Megan, 43, 151, 216 

Spencer, Amy, 149 

Spencer, Carmen, 144, 218 

Spencer. Katie, 124, 183. 196 

Spencer, Ryan, 157, 184. 185 

Spenn. Jonathan, 127 

Spier. Christine. 137 

Sprunger. Holly 132 

Sprunger. Nathan. 162 

Sroufe. Julie, 99 

St Clair. Jessica, 142, 219 

Stahl, Timothy. 158 

Stallings. Matthew, 156 

Stamoolis. Joshua, 127 

Stark, Cara, 127, 217 

Starkey Paige, 132 

Stebel, Brittany, 135 

Steever, Lucas. 127 

Steever. Zachary, 127 

Steinbrueck, Mark. 160 

Steiner. Susan, 46. 47, 127 

Stevens. Carla. 100 

Stevens, Kristen, 133 

Stevenson, Andrew, 127 

Stockton, Lance, 213 

Stoffel, Larry. 109 

Stohrer, Andrew. 127 

Stohrer. Michael. 131 

Stone. Jordan. 161 

Stouder. Jaime, 51 

Stout, Amber. 1 32 

Stout. Trina. 106 

Strader, Hannah, 134 

Strange, David. 154 

Stratton. Audra, 150 
Strycker, Kyle, 33, 163 
Stucky. Amy. 86, 102 
Stults. Darla. 33, 137 
Sullivan, Lon, 100 
Sumpter, Heather, 151 
Surguine. Chhstopher. 127 
Susan. Paul. 84 
Susen. Lorraine, 132 
Sutton. Knsten. 144 
Sutton, Rachel, 136 
Suttor. Nathanael. 130 
Swaagman. Amy. 151 
Swanson. Andrew, 162 
Swartzendruber, Sarah. 140. 216 
Sweazy. Andrea. 151 
Sweeney Shannon. 127 
Swinburne. Scott, 40. 217 
Swiontek, Christopher. 127 
Syswerda. Dara. 102. 187 


Taatjes, Linsey 141 
Taber, Philip, 163 
Tan. Darryl, 68. 127. 217 
Tapp. Marvin. 65 
Tappenden, Enca, 138, 218 
Taylor. Benjamin. 154 
Taylor, Chad. 157 
Taylor. Joyce, 106 
Taylor, Justin, 157 
Taylor. Timothy 145. 167 
Tedder, Rick, 98 
Telman. Jordan. 166 
Teshome, Mekael, 167. 214 
Teune. Jonathan. 160 
Thimlar. Ginger. 129 
Thomas, Justin, 157 
Thomas, Katrina, 146 
Thomason, Mark, 157 
Thompson, Kirsten. 196 
Thompson. Stephen, 156 
Thong. Michael, 158 
Thornburgh, Brandy. 194. 195 
Thoryk. Ryan, 160 
Tilton. Anne, 127 
Timbie, Renae, 150, 215 
Timblin, Leroy 17, 127, 217 
Tinsley, Dawn. 95 
Tinsley Kati. 132 
Tipton. Drew. 33. 135. 196 
Titus, Melissa, 127, 217 
Tobias, Erin, 133 
Todd, Sarah, 159 
Toldt. Sarah. 148 
Toll, William, 68 
Tomcik, Matthew, 161 
Tompkins. Robert, 131 
Toney, Donald, 163 
Torppey Karen, 147 
Trees, Kevin, 99 
Treese. Abby. 1 59 
Tnpple. David. 130. 218 
Troeger, Tara, 152 
Trojan, Rebecca, 149 
Tsai. Jeffrey 127 
Tsourikova, Alexandra. 134 
Turner, David, 127 
Turner. Katharyn. 127. 215 
Turner, Kylee, 127 
Twietmeyer, Megan, 33. 148 

Twycross, Lon, 148 
Tyner. Cynthia. 71 
Tyner, Jody, 33 
Uetrecht, Natalie, 148 
Ulasich. Andrew. 163. 218 
Umpleby, Brynley 151 


Van Buren. Kyle, 156 
Vance, Kathryn, 144 
Vande Zande, Jill, 33 
Vander Wal, Daniel, 131 
Vander Wilt, Whitney. 147 
Vanderberg. Lance. 157. 180 
VanDerSchie. Jacquelyn. 159 
VanderWiele. Kan, 33 
Vannoy Dustin. 131. 216 
VanRyn. Laura, 146 
Vargaz, Rebekah, 148 
Veen. Paul. 127 
Venti. Corey. 127, 217 
Viands, Apnl, 132 
Vibber, Knsti, 139 
Villescas. Kristin, 153 
Voss. Heidi. 138 
Voss, Henry, 76 
Voss. Matthew, 13, 164 
Wachtmann, Stephen. 131 
Wales. Amelia, 136 
Walker. Autumn, 159 
Walker, Jenelle. 127 
Walker. Samuel. 160 

Wallace, Emily. 152. 178 

Walsh, Barry, 127 

Walsh, Jennifer, 147 

Walsman. Amy. 80, 137, 215 

Walter. Jeffrey. 127 

Walton, Lauren. 151. 208 

Wanaseija, Julia. 127 

Wanemacher, Courtney, 133 

Warner, Allison, 127 

Warren, Colleen, 72 

Waterman, Addle. 148 

Waterman. Julia. 132 

Watkins, Autry, 163 

Watson, Amanda, 132 

Waye. Jeffrey. 157 

Waye, Laune, 128 

Weaver, Justin, 131 

Webb, Latoya. 128 

Webster. Robin. 99 

Weingartner, Elizabeth, 136 

Welch. Kelsey. 153 

Waller. Derek. 166 

Wells, Deron. 164 

Welty, Kevin, 33, 128 

Werner. Melissa. 134 

Wever, Chhstina. 128 

Wheeler, Rachel. 128 

Whipple. Andrew. 82 

Whitaker. Hilary, 34. 128. 212. 215 

White, Arthur, 68 

White, Melissa, 128 

White, Miham, 49 

Whitney. David. 128. 209 

Whitt. Matthew, 131 

Wichterman, Andrew. 128 

Wiegand. Emily 132 

Wightman, Sean, 162, 218 

Wilhelms, Jennifer, 141 

Wilkins, Andrew. 128 

Willard, Melissa, 149. 217 
Willett. Brie, 150 
Williams, Jared, 128 
Williams. Jeremy 128, 214 
Williams, Kay 102 
Williams, Nathalie, 33, 151, 219 
Williams, Scott. 164, 213 
Williams. Stephen, 128 
Willoughby. Ashley, 139, 218 
Wilson, Emily, 128, 150, 200, 210 
Wilson, Jacob, 87 
Wilson, Nicholas, 156 
Wilson, Shannon, 149 
Wilson, Tyler, 130 
Wingers, Autumn, 149, 183 
Winquist, Alan, 74 
Winship, Gabnele, 33. 48, 136 
Winterholter, Larry. 86. 102 
Wise, Leslie. 159 
Wiseman. Matthew. 156 
Wissman, Matthew, 145 
Wittig, Cason, 156 
Woftord, Kathenne, 150 
Wolcott, Laurie. 96 
Wolf, Timothy 128 
Wolgemuth, Enk. 161 
Wolverton, David. 155 
Wong. Amy. 149 
Wong, Christine, 132 
Wong. Knstin. 33. 151, 214 
Wood. Joyce. 107 
Woodard. Sarah, 197, 208 
Woodrum, Melissa. 128 
Wnght. Tiffanie, 148 
Wright, Vanessa. 150 
Wykstra. Sarah, 146 
Wysong. Jenna, 148 


Yergler, Genae. 138 
Yetman. Andrew. 165 
Voder. Abigail, 138 
Voder. Kate, 72, 139 
Voder, Kevin. 33. 167 
Voder. Knsti. 152. 217 
Voder. Tracy. 141, 213. 217 
Voder. Travis. 33, 157, 217 
Vordy. Bradley. 165 
Vork, Laura, 143 
Voung, Ashley 135 
Voung, David, 128 
Voung. Heather. 146 
Voung, Lauren, 153 
Voung. Mitchell. 161 
Vu. William, 158 
Zandi, Jordan, 164 
Zapf. Elizabeth. 128 
Zapf, Joshua, 128 
Zapf, Noah, 33, 157 
Zehr, Jami. 128 
Zender, Zachary, 165 
Zigler, Lacey, 143 
Zimmerman. Joseph, 128 
Zimmerman. Justin, 162, 208 
Zimmerman, Whitney, 149 
Zulauf. Amanda. 128 
Zurcher, Jonathan, 128 



2003-2004 Ilium, Volume 106 

Editorial Adviser: Donna Downs 
The Ilium, 236 West Reade Avenue, Upland, IN, 46989 


Overall Specs 

Publisher: Herff-Jones 

Plant Location: Marceline, MO 

Herff-Jones Representative: Cindy Young 

Customer Service Advisor: Lori Switzer 

Publishing Software: QuarkXPress 

Book Specs 

Total Pages: 232 

Press Run: 1700 

Paper Stock: 80 lb. Matte 

Cover: Ivory Ink on Purple 

Type Specs 

Captions: 8 pt. Arial 
Body Copy: 10 pt. Palatino 

Headlines: Arial 

Page Numbers: 12 pt. Arial 

Table of Contents: 18 pt. GilSans 

Photo Specs 

Negative scanner used to scan slides and negatives 

Digital pictures taken with Nikon Dl, Dlx, DlOO 

Portraits taken by Jim McAdams-MJM Photography, Greentown, IN 

Some faculty and senior portraits taken by Jim Garringer 


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